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Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: December 7, 1890 - Page 2

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   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - December 7, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               THE OONSEETiraOH: GA- SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1890, TWENTY-FOUR PAGES FfiANK EecaU Jnnlna Brutus Booth Correspondence. I'OMIO-N "November 30 [Special Corre- spondr.nca of The Constitution On the Surrej side of thelhames, just beyond Water- loo bridge 14 -k strange locahty, -where poor people and others of moderate means dwell 1 he Classes mix and mingle in their straggle of 'ife and many a good story oJ right and wrong, laughter and song, folly and daring is gathered between the end of the bridge and the railroad station bearing the same name, not c Alt a mile beyond Along the streets of this locality there are rooms tor rent in nearly all the houses tnd men and women who are a stady live in them, from the seedy professional of vague ambitions to the speedy girl who is do ng the host she can for herself Now and then a member of parliament who has little money has a room in this locality, with his breakfast cooked over an oil stove for a pound a week and is quite comfortable In other words this section is peopled with that range of humanity with whom economy is a necessity and the actual wants of life are often missing It is just such a community as Dickens would revel in while in search of picturesque haracters or quaint doings if the London of Dickens Mill existed, but it does not INearly all the old places about which he wave sacli wonderful stories, have changed their power and purpose for the better, save the Servea Dials or bt Martin's church Poverty corner 13 the ct inter of this locality filled with strange b emgs The intersection of York and Waterloo roads forms tho corner tfhere is a ginmill on each of the corners and ma-ny more in the locality, ide their those who cc aigregate thece d of bi Cter with the less fortimate of their kind or d nnk it alone L n der tlie railroad bridge, just beyond tho Doko of swell nil, is a fish market, the chilaren of the very poor gather after day s sales ai e over ask for two pennies worth of fish d-nd get all they can carry uome .There are doaem, of queer nooks and phases of m all directions where strange scenes are in that rude and Intensely interesting drama which is played tl cro earnestly, with a chinge of bill every nonr in the daj and n ght, for many times those who are seolnmr broad bj their work or their ts I e no place to lay their heads, and ma! e the arches of the b ridges their home Povertv corner' is ri lerefore the resort of many but it is clueJly an d popnliilv known as the meetin i oint for tho humbler class of actors w ho are places in tha music halls and the lower occn] .atioiib on the stage There are i or more theatrical iiid muaiti' in tl o vicm.ty where these a tors and tropes gather, hoping often ist for a chance to show iv hat tin y can do They are poor, m-myver> poor not or w off than hi many other avocationv but the 'or a place is vorj h.iid here where tJier are many beg- gings for a ch ince to bo hea >rd There ire no c Muhtiona or surr mndingf. like it in. the United States but juat after the season closes "L nion about street, will give on, a faint glimpse of it, but it is verv faint because beyond bndge the poverty of the stage of London seems to gather never bv the si ght of a pros- reroiis ictor or actress as is often tound on the lalto in Nev, York Abont 12 o clock this cr 9Wd assem bles Thoy sleep late when they s teep at all, and with or without breakfast the t onditioas are the same Thej frequently div tde their labt penny worth's of beer with each other and keep in wonderfully good spirits what they endure Among them is of Chorus man, song and dauco, ballad singer and specialists of wvery class Sometimes hundreds can be f Vund there, ana especially just before the holidays, the Christmas pantomimes ore being j nt on tne number increases and a, manager cjui get almost all the people he wants of air? kind 01 description 8by giving the word ten jne of the numerous hawks, who acts" as middleman between these folks and hose who wish to employ them The beginner is a prominent and unique haricter among this thiong which does tho ninor v, orfc of the boards His lot is a very ard one and he waits and begs for a cbanco to sho'w hat he can do ind these chances are not numerous The agent bears him, and if he thinks well of it goes to a manager and asks lor a hearing for his client This is done m the music balls by what is called an extra tnm The ambitious young person, is put on for trial some night and the fact announced by big placard This is a notice to the audience ihat fit is to decide his fate If the verdict s a fav orabte one he generally liat. a euro road to an en gagement if it is be is hissed off the stage and his career generally ends in the; choriio, on the street or doing the provincial towns Naturally many unique characters iro found imong this class, and much talent comas from tiie curious throna; that takes in Poverty corner Of course they are an im provident lot and their earnings at best; are small "What is constantly stating them in the face and sharpening their wits, so that even the most casual observer can get a good deal Ihat is interesting out of the remarkable as Jembly which cithers in about' the Duke of lork that famous tap room on the corner" where good beer is kept, with pretty barmaids to puli the pumps Hard as is the life that these humble pecmle of the stage and would be stars lead, it is a improvement on the years ago when all players were looked upon as liable not only to poverty but to all sorts of indig mties The days have long since passed when they had to be called "his majesty's servants to protect them from outrage Some of these poor people I find hero may some day represent a still higher tdvancement of stajre life than we are even now know ing The go-lucky seeking of todiy may make tbe beginning of many good not great careers I am reminded by kokmg over these strange people that Jnmns Brutns Booth and many other  our reply wbich I hope is now on the road Tell Mr Williams that 1 hive boucht two of nia pictures one email and the otlier large Present our compliments to who inquire for ua, and I am, meantime, jour affection ate son J B BOOTH The letter was addressed to Mr Booth's mother in law, who lives in Brussels, Bol- fmm, and represents the harsh conditions of is life, even after he had obtained a good position on the stage Beginning at a week, he was to creep up by such slow degrees that after five years of effort he was to get only When this contract was made, the great actor had just come gfrom Brussels, where he had been claying with iCnglish speaking com pony for the ofhcers of the allied armies that fought the battle of Waterloo It TV as while he was fulfilling this contract that he became famous, but it xvould seem from his own words that his struggle was so hard that be was con stintly desiring get out of the profession He finally concluded to be a soldier, and doubtless had some vacne impression that he would win distinction more rapidly in the armj than behind the footlights Some two HOME'S AMBITION SECUEE TUE Which tbe Cnfted States Government Pro- poses to Erect at Some Point Con- tiguous to tne Gulf. armj than behind tne footlights Home two _lnw, veara later from the date of the letter already lac lioMK, Ga f December 3 movement is on foot ju Home to secure one of the greatest manufacturing establishments ever located in the south, and if secured it will be the greatest thing for Rome that ever took place The United States government proposes to establish a heavy arm ordnance at the most advantageous point in the south A tee came south a few weeks ago to decide upon the best location and to receive offers from the vanous southern mining cities The committee, it is saia, desires a location at a point where the finest iron ores abound and where manganese is near The committee desires a point as near the Gulf of Mexico as possible, so that they could conveniently trans- port the heavy armor to tho vessels of the gov- e rnment The committee returned to the mirth without making a decision MR ALLEN TALKS Coin STiTUTioN sought Mr J H. Allen, one the foremast promoters of Rome's in- terest and inquired if any inducements had been offered by Koine Mr Allen replied that there was at preaant a movtunent on foot to secure tho gigantic plant a ad that if the citizens would work in concert in the matter he iirmly believed we could show Rome was the most advantageous place It is aai undisp ix n t finer iron ores in t o tl ct j. r t Rome that our ma >e u i i and besfc in the south i ir r tell you the greates ooommit e commit quoted, lie wrote to his young wife then in a Placo as near the S1 Brussels telling her of his strange ambition If you are farm! Her replj illustrates her temper as well as his My Dear Tunms At all timea when I do no hear from you almost to tho very day, I expect have a thousai d anxiPties but now roost particu larlv so 1 tan be reconciled to your silonce when can hoi e your time is wholly taken up by pleas tirable occupation buteverj day and moment 1 a wish to hear from you you have Eious Dearest Junius how much unhippiness has your last lettt-r of the 2A of February caused H bat a wounded spirit breathes in it cannot I be near you t hear and understand every thought am feeling aa they rise in your bosom A word or look -vull often open the heart and by a word or look we oi ten receive consolation or ndvice more gratelul and more exactli insw erible to our reel mga than perhaps 100 cold inanimate letters incessantly ponder on the subject ot that do not then entertain a thought th it it is poesibh for vou to occasion in my heart one thought oJ disple isrtre towards pursuit you have must be 1 mdable, and I can never have cruel a wibh a1- that you Rhould pans a. whole life in a pro- fession that ou cannot be happy in only berause I had once placed my whole uum of happiness for you in that profession I am not one of those prejudUed people I hat e >f ten heard earn A young man should ne% er and No good can come of it that I would jou is that it should be well con sidered  re satisfaction than the one that is H >w olten do pet pie saj they h ive consult red it only because tliej have indulged their tin nijhts coil stantly in the wisher plan how to ci inpass such a tiling I have so much of a military life in these diys that once acquainted with the you have formed 111 youi mind 1 can determine you will bo happy in it or completely miserable Ponder well dear on all the reasons cause jou to hate the profession you are it neglect Do jou fetl more 1> >ignantl> others in the some situation d Aboie all, what is the grand um you liad in iiid what it will he in tliat vou have decided on or tro meditating to decide on Is it an am bitio_i to be distinguished At pres ent I cannot but feel sorry with over truth I should soy grieved at the bent of >our inclination no can I do less, era creature was more ardent for famo than I am for nor felt more assured than I at Dding in the right road, for genius pointed out Use path I thoujcht and opportunity was at least partially afforded tj display these talents which not myself alone but one whose judgment or feeling I can prize discern and value equally with myself I thought though all we desired had not jet been there was enough to cheer and enhvea the wav toward it 1 teel that in the army j ou will e nothing to encourage you on but j our own consciousness that a time shall when ytn will be I nown or do jou really preier the simple military life Oh' how little do you know of yourself if you think you do However dear onlv make yourself sure that you prefer it to the oneyouarem .md I shall lie content "What I most prefer is that feeling unhappy in one place we fancy anv change must be for the better Were these runes of a Bonaparte, and you could your self address him there might be fame and honor fast as pnch an impatient spirit e Juki de bire and feeling that I could at least toe silent w I c in neither he that nor jet can aay half w hat I feel Write me directly, affectionately IVKSMP These old relics of a wonderful past in the history of the stage and of a great actor come back through, the mist of years to furnish, not only an interesting view of its conditions at that timo, but an apt illustration of the fact that 111 all generations among those who labor on the stage there has been a severe fight in gaining a foothold These struggles which tr Booth s letters so clearly portray finally drove him out of Covent Garden theater and brcnight him to the United States to wan fame and fortune second to few men who luuve er trod the boards Some of those wno ither at corner miy so-mo day have ttiis said of them, but now the woather of their f uture is f ogiry "While this is true there are maiij" bright pJaces in the theatrical world of London It is by no means all darkness and there can be some delightful of the zniny meeting places of actors and ac- tresses in tiie great city where they have great chances tot enjoyment as well as work. FRANK A Eaople who have attracted mj attention is th ycoum theater the 1 ome of Henrj Irvin of whom, I A. Fifty Bill Not long ago> an old colleae fneud of a friend of mine came to New hrst time tn the desure of inspecting the metropolis aajs a i r "iork Sun man My fnend neglected his business in order to pilot his friend about town and paid the expenses the diversion car fares, raeals, theaters in the everting everything The second daj the two started out again, and the visitor seemed inclined to allow my friend to keep up his generosity JTinallj, the visitor was ea a good opportunity to pay for some thing, and after some hesitation he drew from his est pocket a bill Of course the sa- loon keeper couldn't make tbe change, BO my friend came lo the rescue as usual This con- dition of affairs lasted all day The nest morning tbe two started out again The bill, "as as proffered for the cocktails, and tho barkeeper could not change it Mighty lucky j ou are, "old said my friend fnend of mine dropped in this egetables The surroundings are mostun- eamly but its history is nlled with the strangest romances and some of the grandest achievements of the stage "Were it in the t mted States oeople could not be induced to visit it, bi_t here traditions count for so much that although it holds some four thousands it is the home of grand opera the swell concerts and large audiences It is houusome after vou got inside and that is -vll, but Coient Garden nas a.great past and miv havo a great future aere only to use its traditions to aliow those of -Thorn I hix c been writing Among the ot l ts- or tin) flrst yrar 4 SO tiwtbia 60 From Tbe Harvard Lampoon Wbat on earth iiave yon beta doing, Jack sboTellng No, T ve been taking notes with a fountain Name and Please, Mr. Dana. "Foreign in the "New York Sun canary nag learned to articulate "Sweet pretty hoy the constantly repeated address of its mistress Our Vampire Tariff. From The Indianapolis !News SS yGo i lar with tho formation of this country you will know tha tliero are no ores right near the gulf Kome is situated on 'one of the finest rivers of the government to quote Captain Marshall, United States engineer The Coosa nver flows into the Alabama and the Alabama into the gulf, thereby a waterway to the vessels, that no other southern mining city can offer It is true the Coosa is not yet navigable to the gulf, but with the government interested in the aterway it would no doubt be liberal in its appropriations to open it up rapidly So yon see Kome absolutely meets the demand of the committee in ores and transportation, and I think we can offer enough, inducements to secure the plant THE WORK PROPOSED "What does the government propose to "To toll you off handed, it is proposed to erect a largo plant to manufacture heavy ordnance for the to speak plainly Of course there will have to be steel works and foundries for the manufacture and mould- ing of the guns There will be millions of dollars invested in the plant, and from 500 to men I should think, would be employed an the works "In my opinion, it will be the greatest thing for Borne that ever happened It will not only increase her population several thousands, but it will develop her mines and open up her waterway to the sea COLONEL HARPER'S vinws Tho opinion, of Colonel C M Harper, who IB largely interested in the mines of this sec- tion, was sought Colonel Harper eaid If I am correctly informed as to the re- quirements the committee on. location desires I behove it can baa plainly demon strated that Kome is well suited The brown hematite ores immediately aronnd Rome can not ba excelled The red ore liesclose and the manganese of this section is ahead of anything in the south Kome fnrnished the best and greatest guns to the confederacy during the .ate war The Kome cannon manufactured jy the Noble Bros celebrated as being "lie best guns the confederate government used I think the movement a good one and our chances seem good if natural location has anything to do with the site of the proposed jlant 'THE MYERS OHJEORtM" flMIN. I am glad to see and hear of the interest manifested in the verse under the above title, and especially interest by Georgians The verse itself, I find, has a reputation not con- fined alone to Georgia, but it was not expected that the notes' appended to the recently revised publication would find endorsement elsewhere The traditions of a people are somewhat like ts always honored in their own country Nevertheless they are precious and acred as historic truths with many, and there are exceptions to all rules, as we fiequentlv hear "We e seen with wfiat immense and ersal favor the negro legendary lore of the oath has been received under the inspiration and touch of Uncle now known and oved in all lands But the legendary lore of cor Indians will never be as popular as that of the African, bo- ause it lacks that element of truth which is a mown living feature in the negrojtongue The atter is a vitil fact, seen and heard yet among us The oice of the Indian is but an echo, that .oes not repeat itself under all conditions I have no desire to shake ihe faith of any ie who behoves in Indian as I am anxious to sne truth live aid error die A tudy of the aboriginal of America, a tudv continuing many years many favor c I may without pnarent egotism state) personal contact and .ssociation with the modern red man m every iart of the United States, and especially ,mongst the Catawba and the tribes now west if the Rocky mountains, has led me to reject nanv of the once pleasing delusions Indian traditions and especially ras there een a weakening of my faith m theability of he modern Indian to translate the ancient words that were found applvmg as fiie names f rivers on the continent when it TOS discov- red a few centuries ago There is no fact that has been mojs fully and learly established in the labors and revela- ons of science than that the rive names of be world are the oldest in existence In eed it does not require scientihc knowledge o enable one to imbibe or understand this our common biblical teaches s that w uile there is not in exister.ce a single eatige of the primitive man showng his art r even a geogwpby of his onntry that can be ve hear the aine of the rivers of thaf coontrv, md we have in the historical ecord words that were witlout doubt poken and heard by the inhabitarts of Eden Another fact IB known, aboriginal river names lave never undergone any vital ciange since Uey were coined in the beginning, Euphrates s essentially the same word that re find it in !ie ancestral Hebrew idiom P'rata The river names of the Americm continent o not appear to be any excepfaonto the gen- iral rule, a principle discovered by science The aboriginal titles of our as they are ntt belong to tie coinage or the language ot the modern nbes of red men any moo than the iver names of the old belong to the modern tongues there A3 a rule, the prehistoric nver ns repeat the not tmdergont any change from, the beginning, except ts they ap- pear in national idiom and in corruption that are easily detected Successive) nations and generations do not change or1 supplant the is the fact that they antedate the known his- toric retard All the aboriginal and primitive nver names of the world, embracing those 01 Amerca, Central Africa and Australia, also, appear to have been coined in a period when one common ancestral language was remembered by the a mother tongue Thich held the germs seen in all the rner nomenclature of antiquity This fact is determined by the discovery m Central Africa, America and Australia of words, in the respective aboriginal tongues, that are absolutely identical in sound, and apparently identical in significance also with the words that are found in the dead language of river names that are familiar the world over There are hundreds of tnese the tongues of the old and new world In the to "The Rivers of published in THE COVSTITUTIO v on instant, I called attention to this fact, In referring to the Indian name Toccoa, or Tekoah There are some other illustrations that are startling in their significance The California Indians had the name to rivers there The same word is found also in South American river the writing Ubi The old natives of western Europe knew the French perpetuating it m Ubaye, a river of France %Ve see it also in the name Danube (Latin and in Ubi, of Russia Central African travelers ho-ve found it as a nver name in the dark continent, recorded in the writing Yubi, and withal it is a word found in the He- brew originally meaning waters, the basis of the Hebrew term Yubale, nver A volume might be a volume has been wntten, the manuscript now in the hands of a which this subject is fully discussed, and more than 100 illustrations given showing wherein tho aboriginal prehistoric people of America were familiar with the tongues of an- tiquity m the old world The Cherokee nation did not originate the A its nomenclature revealed in u-eotj, r i Carolina 200 j TS a ie Cherokees re- p   i ho ancient Romans e 10 the nomenclature we should it t. 11 13 Is, of course, not write her th other ancient words uniform 1 the sick The "blood which on qnimne was abolished years ago, still stands on other things, and the price of medicine goes up with a jump. The more than four thousand articles which the McKimey bill covers includes medicines which Aow rise in prioe draining rrom every clck bed n bate to ricli richer r, an hence the survival of the ancieit hence the difficulty m determiibig :No m existence oday tell thebirthpenod of such names asTordan. Nile, Tiber, Bhine, Hoang Ho can the average civilized intallipnt man in the thos. nTerfnm tell the ikmrm ancient woras uuiiorni j ,iEQ otner as we have seen in the illustration I introduced purposely to show how idiom affects sound differentlv expressed in written symbols No man is wise enough today to tell us how the Indian would have written his words in English symbols, nor can we tell the etymological differences there are in words showing only such variations as ending in ie, ee, a, or ah. There is no law establishing in flexible rules for Indian or thography Some people try to make the red man's words appear as savage as his nature is represented to be, as, for instance, in the old Pennsylvania name wiitten Youehoi- gheney, which is simply Ya-og ha-na. Etowah is a word kindred to the South Carolina name Btowan The term seen as a final m the word JH variously written owee, owa, ca, oha, and is the same thing seen in the name Toccoa In Hebrew i it is either oa [or oah In the old Teutonic it is written aha, and also in the Indian awha quay I trust the day will come when the United States government, follow mg in the steps of the legislature of Arkan- saw, will establish uniform methods for writ- ing the old Indian names It can be done in names that refer to poatoffices, if in none other Soque doubtless had orgfnally a prefix, now lost "What the word ment in Cherokee dia- lects is immaterial to its original import We have in the English many words that have changed their significance in their entrance into the modern tongue So I have no doubt, in fact the case can be established, that many tribal words show a varying significance in other tongues Soque is the same thing seen in the name Connesaqua or Connesauga De Soto originally wrote the .name Canas- aqua "Canna appears to have meant in the Indian tongue just what it meant in Latin, Hebrew and Cannes aqua being the Caney river It is a well-established fact that the Indians used the term aqua, or agaa, orogha, as a word for water or river long before their continent was discovered by Columbus Many of the aboriginal words given bv Columbus as nver names show the term Whether the word or term came from Latin aqua, Celtic ocha, or banscnt synonymous, referring to whether the natives of this continent invented the can't say Aqua and saqua (or are all over the country in Indian rner names The South American river name Chuqui Saqua has the Georgia appellation Coosa" appeals to have meant in the Cherokee "Wattee" is evidently the same in origin as Arabic wady (or stream or channel where water ran It is in the South Carolina, name, Watte ree, and in many other Indian names Ami or amo is found as an aboriginal name for water in many the Hebrew as well as in the Indian also The Hebrew word is now written simply mo, though it is the same as amo in Hebrew Colola means flowing water, instead of water The name Tennessee does not mean "spoon" in the In- dian tongue for there is no such word in any Indian language, the word "Tennessee" a modern invention The original or true word was Tenassa, the little long river, a title re- ferring to what is now the Little Tennessee The main Tennessee nver was known to the ancientjtribes as the Celcaloqua, this word cor rupted into the modern name Kelokee, and this changed into Cherokee The later Indians called thejriver Kallawackee, a corruption of aqua The Cherokee people onginaUy, like the Chinese, re- jected the letter r, no true Cherokee word containing its sounds, 1 being used instead The jCherokees were called by that name aa it name of the water upon which the tnbe was originally the different tribes being called after the name of their principal Cherokee or Cha- loqua originally meant the boiling or raging nver, the descriptive in the word referring to places in the river along the mussel shoals yet known in local parlance as "the boiling pot "the frying "the the etc If Mr Cotter, or any one else, wants to read my opinion as to the origin, of the native races of'America, I beg to suggest that he consult the book, the "Prehistoric Man of when it is issued from the press The subject is too much for a newspaper article _______M V. Mood At Some Other Mark. from Judge Aunt Mary (with is it possible I heard you swear, you wicked boy Don t you taiow the angels are listening to every word you Charlie what if they are'' I ain't swearing at them Is Your Child Sick. NEVER WITHOUT fT. About tliiee years ago mv htt c boy three years old was confined to bed wit a wliat the doctors pron unced in fiamatory rheumatism in left leg He complained of severe pains a I the time, extend to liib liips. I fried several remedie but they d5d linn no good. A neighbor -whose 1 t ie son had been afflicted the same way recommended S S S After taking two bottles my little boy was ooin pletely cured, and has been waiting one and a quarter miles to schoo ev ery day since. I keep S S S m my house all the time, and would not be -without it S. J. Chethirs, Easton, Ga. S. S, S. gives strength health and vigor to weak and delicate children. Books on Blood and sign diseasea free It yets, Powerful) the sj of all impur The Swift Specific Co PAINLESS. EFFECTUAL 0VWORTB A GUINEA A For BILIOUS NERVOUS Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered liver, etc, ACTING LIKE MAGUS on the vital organs, strengthening the muscular system, and arousing with the rosebud of health The Whole Physical of the Human F-ame Beecham's Pills, taken as directed, will quickly FEMALES fo complete health. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Price, 25 cents per Box. Prepared oily THOS BEECHAM, St. HelonB, Lancashire, Englaai JJ. F. A-IiTjKyt CO r bole jtfjfnts for United States, 3GS 367 Canal St Sag Torfc. who ftfyoitr druffytst does not keep them) wilt jnail BftKjtant'g r first.________________fMtntoonth VERY FINE COOK I CAN SEE BY YOUR LOOK MUST SUPPLY YOU FAT DEAR LITTLE WEE WADDLERSi IT WOULD NOT BE STRANGE IF YOUR MOTHER'S NEWRAN66 i HAS A WIRE GAUZE DOOR ON THE OVEN, SO MORE WHOLESOME FOOD COMES LITTLE ONES. JSJT THUE 9 TOT7 TxrjLXrr 'i-i-i m rrrfrrp Buy the CHARTER GAUZE OVEN nCQRS. Iiouis, aro.StUH HUMNICUTT BELLINGRATH, Agents, CASTORIA for Infants and "CBStorlBisBOWEJladaptedtochadrentBat I Cutoria cures Coil ____ I recommend it as superior to aay prescription I Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Eructation, M known to me H A AKCHEK, M. D, I Kills gives sleep and 111 So Oxford St. Brooklyn, NY. 8 Without injurious medication. THK CEKTJ.UB COMPACT 77 Murray SHEARER MACHINE WOEKS, ------MANCFACTLRFRS BOILEES AND ENGINES, Also Repair all kinds of Machinery Gins Pumps Bepair Machinery at j our place and plans for MiIN ALL ORDr ES I 110730-dlyBun Cor Gresham and A Peculiar in combination, proportion, and preparation of ingredients, Hood 3 Sarsapa- rilla possesses the curative value of the best known reme- dies of the vegetable nOwQ Sklngdom. Peculiar In its strength and economy, Hood's Sarsaparilla is tlie only medicine of which can truly be said, One Hundred Doses One Dol- lar Peculiar in its medicinal merits, Hood's SarsaparHla accomplishes cores hitherto un- known, the title of "The greatest blood purifier ever discovered." Peculiar in its "good name at there is more of Hood's Sarsa- parilla sold hi Lowell than of all other blood purifiers. Peculiar in its phenomenal record of I sales abroad no ever attained so rapidly nor held so steadfastly the confidence of all classes of people. Peculiar in the brain-work which it represents. Hoods SarsaparlUa com- bines all the knowledge which modern medical science has V K.9V311 developed, wttu many years practical experience in preparing medicines. Be sure to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla BoHbTftlldragglttt. flirtrforffc frnparrtanlT IOO One Dollar THE SURVIVAL OF THE "W lien the clncl stepped from the struggle for existence began The other chickens tried to roost and ocxi denied its was a caBeof tlie bLRA IA _ and the chick continued to grow its spurs to off ol wlien one Is able there is no fnrt defence for tlie fact becomcii known COW ICTICTS IN l Kb It is only natural for practiced object to auy one dependent live Auj thing tbat treads on tlie slon gets the cold ihouIdT Twelve ago Tucker as a specialist in treating chronic startt-d with the determination succeed requires merit tenacity honest dealing with whom, usct From a sm ill Dr oe has groo n until he haa the lai iny one in his eptf lal line in tne To a extent he lias lived down Srejudice tiie past i undred 7 Iiysicians liii e recommfim to him fins onderful growtli been Jiad i Tucker been methods and sful in h s j ribe can succeed for am be founded u on raent TUCKER CURES THE WHICH HE UNDERTAKE HI CiW He has THOL SANDS OF "V ft -sTlAIOMAF S from patients ill over have been cured by him. Manyof these cases were considered hopeless ifjouai cost you nothing to write to the doctor AN OPIMON Patients treated by correspondence tjLi-hTlON W. J. TUCKER, JVt. PIEDMONT MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 9 Marietta St., Atlanta   

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Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

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Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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