Newspaper Page Text
The Bolivar Bulletin.
Hugh Williams, Editou.
Pbogress Telkpiioxi: No. 1'
FRIDAY, MARCH 3. 1001.
REM EM R ICR the r rulers'
Institute, S.itunl.iy Match
lGth, and attend.
Afteii a month's ncess,
the Tennessee Ltuisi tuie
will reconvene next Monday.
The President h:i. ronm
inated the mem!). ;rs oi' h:s
former Cabinet and ;!) :i fn
inations Terc c Miiirni -tl !y
The inaugural addresses
of President McKinlev and
Vice-President Roosevelt will
he found on the first pae of
The farmers of Hardeman
County have gone to work
with a will, and if they fail
to make a good crop this year
it will be on account of the
seasons, not from lack of en
ergy. Quite a numher who
have heretofore rented and
worked on shares have re
cently purchased small farms
and are improving them. Labor-saving
machinery is used
to a greater extent than ever
before. These facts alone
are sufficient to prove that
our farmers are progressive
It is a draw as to who made
the greatest exhibition of bad
taste the Confederate Biv
ouacs objecting to the invita
tion extended to President
McKinley to he present at Ihe
Confederate - reunion to be
held in Memphis, on the
grounds of being a Federal
soldier; or Admiral Sampson,
who opposed the piomotion
of Gunner Morgan, because
of obscure parentage. Cer
tainly both acts are contrary
to the true American spirit.
Brave soldiers have no ill
feeling toward each other,
no matter which side they es
poused, conceding that on
both sides honesty "and sin
cerity guided; and in these
days and times, men stand
upon their merit, no matter
of how lowlv birth.
The Tipton County D.-ni j
! scheme lo
detatch Haideman ft.nn the
Tenth Congressional Dis
trict is not, in our opiidon, a
good one. The Tenth dis
trict is nominally 54 per
cent Republican. Hardeman
is the only county in the dis
trict which has, practically, a
solid white, or Democratic,
vote. While it makes no par
ticular difference now, there
may come a time when a
Democratic member from
this district would be espe
cially desirable. Without
Hardeman the district would
nominally be at least 75 per
cent Republican, and in case
of a contest this f.ict, regard
less of the vote, would be
used as evidence to oust the
Democrat. These facts, it
would seem, arc worthy of
As a rule, those who v.ren 1
Presidential inaugurals ;i re
divided into two classes the
wealthy, whose object is sight
seeing, and the oOiceseekei .
Of course, those who live in
the neirhb ii-hoo-l
national capital can always he
depended upon to swell the
crowd. Last Moudav, at the
inauguration of President
McKinley for the seo!d
term, the papers estimate toe
number of visitors at 40,000.
When Mr. Cleveland was in
augurated in 1835, the firt
democratic President in 25
years, over 100,000 made the
pilgrimage to Washington to
witness the event. Tne dif
ference in numbers is easily
accounted for Mr. Mi-Kin ley
had no pie to distribute, Mr.
Cleveland did have hence it
will be seen that the attend
ance upon Presidential inau
gurals is largely go veined i
Dy existing political COUtil-jthe
Memphis SciiniLar, Saturday evenicg.
Next iMotiday will bring about
many changes in the halls of the na
tional Congress, but there will be
few thai will Lh of less interest
than those from Tennessee.
Co:i!rt s-inau E W. (J-irrnack,
tl at brilliant on of the Volun
i i-cf Slate who has ho ably represent-"
ted the Tenth District in t he lower
I'lMiich of Cougreh-s, .u.ce;ds Hon.
Thomas . Twrley as United States
Senator, while Hon. M. II. P.ttte'r-,
m hi, of ileiujih's, in turn succeeds
Coii.ii vsmi:i Canuak. Senator!
Turiey retires of his o.vn accord,
the ui'lest manner in which he
d;:iiued to siaud for r-s ebictioi: hris
' oeu the sjhject of com .11 t net
otily in his own State, but in others.
While In the Senate as the successor
to the late Isham G. Harris he has
always been found on the right side
of the great public questions, and
during his short career has made a
reputation of which any man may
well feel proud.
The next Uuited States Senator,
Edward XV. Carrnack, is well known
to Tennesseans. His meteoric rise
from newspaper editor to the high
est position in the gift of the peo
ple of his State is well known. His
service as a member of the Fifty
fifth and Fifty-sixth Congresses U
fresh in the mind of the people, and
his attitude upon the political ques
tions of the day well known.
While the House of Representa
tives will lose a valuable member in
the "promotiou" of Senator Car
mack, it will gain one of Tennes
see's most brilliant young men, M.
R. Patterson, Congressman-elect
from tli is district. Ham Patterson
is well known in West Tennessee a
a lawyer and orator of marked abili
ty. Mr. Patterson is a sou of Col.
Josiah Patterson, was born June 7,.
1801, and came to Memphis while a
mere lad. lie attended school ai
the Christian Brothers' College, in
this city, later graduating from the
Vauderbilt University law depart
ment. While a student at the uui-ver.-ity
he won laurels as an orator,
receiving several handsome medals.
He was honored with a legislative
nomination by the Shelby count
Democrats in 1SS4, and wis elected
as Attorney General of Shelby coun
ty in 189-t. As Attorney General
he served with credit to himself and
Shelby county until September 15,
1900. when he resigned. On Mi
22, 1900, Mr. Patterson was nomi
nated for Congress by the Demo
cratic convention, and elected in
November. Congressman Patter
son is a member of the law firm of
(l-mit. z P.itrerson. is a Mason ol
h h sVllillill, ar)t, heou to the
ICiiight. of Pythias.
Brownsville. March 4. An in
teresting meeting of the Haywood
County Farmers' Institute was held
in the Circuit Court room Saturday.
V. L. Richardson, Chairman, call
ed the meeting to order. The fol
lowing recommendation was adopt
A statute providing for farmers'
institutes and appropriation fortius
m liuteuance three thousand dollars
per annum A statute appropriat
ing to the use -of the Bureau of
Agriculture the surplus derived from
the tax on fertilizers, after reim
bursing the State for expenditure
made in behalf of the bureau. A
statute making it a misdemeanor
for any person or persons to hunt,
net or trap any kind of game on the
premises of another without first ob
tiMii;e'the wri'ten consent of the
vner of the land and giving the
Grand Jury powers in cases of the
violation of this statute. That the
law restraining all kind of stock
from running at large now apjjisiiig
to counties of 50,000 or more b so
auended as to apply to the whole
A statute providing for the trans
fer of the office of Live Stock Com-mi--ioner
from th State Board of
Health to the Bureau of Agricul
ture. A statute prohibiting the en
try into the State of live stock to
be used for dairy or breeding pur- j
poses, with a clean bill of health to
be hhown, nothing contained there
in to interfere with state or nation
al quarantine law. A statute estab
lishing an experiment station in
West Tennessee and appropriating
5,000 per annum for this purpose
and its maintenance. A statute to
secure and purify field ami garden
seed. A statute Erovidin:? for a
new roai law or the amendment of
present law so as to make it
Gen. N. B. Forrest.
From Kevieir of E-'views, March 1901.
Bishop Gailor, of Tennessee, con
tributes to the Sewanee R view for
January a very readable sketch of
the military career of Gen. Nathan
Bedford Forrest, the Confederate
cavalry leader, of whom Gen. Slier
man once wrote: "After all. I
think Forrest was the moat remark
able man our Civil War produced
on either side."
Forrest's tirst engagement at Sac
ramento, Kyi, illustrated the tactics
that he followed with such marked
success throughout the war dis
mounting about one third of his
men in front as skirmishers, and
then attacking with the others in
two divisions on fitnk and rear
P.i-sing over the surrender of
Put D.tnelso'i. to which Forrest re- '
fused lo bt! a party and which Bish
op Giiior characterizes as "dis
graceful," the next important ac-!
tion in which Forrest had a part was
Sbiioh, where he captured a battery
and on the retreat to Corinth he
"saved the Confederate array from
destruction by cheeking Sherman's
Forrest's subsequent exploits are
thus related by Bishop Gailor:
"Within three weeks, however,
he was again ready for action, and
made a raid into Middle Tennessee
that astounded his enemies, and so
began the marvelous career of au
dacity and success that ended only
with the Civil War. With 1,500
men he swooped upon the fortifica
tions at Mm freesboro, destroyed
the railway station and the forts,
took 1,200 prisoners, including two
brigadier-generals, Crittenden and
Duffield, destroyed 700,000 worth
of stores, captured CO wagons, 500
mules and horses, one battery of ar
tillery, and escaped in safety, with
the loss of but sixteen killed and 25
wounded. The -country swarmed
with Federal troops, and Forrest's
escape reads like a chapter in fic
tion. General Buell wrote: Our
guards are gathered up by Forrest as
e.i-ily as he would herd cattle.
Why don't you do something?'
"After checking Buell's advance
upon Bragg, who had inarched in
to Kentucky, Forrest was again re
lieved of his command (November
162), and was ordered back to
ienuessee to raise and equip anoth
er, if he could.
"By December 1 a new brigade
ot 2,000 meu had gathered round
him at Columbia; but they had vir
tually no arms, .ammunition, or oth
er equipment, aud th : only source
of supply was the enemy's garrisons
Forrest accordingly ventured to
cross the Tennessee Rivei, though
it was patrolled by gunboats, aud
marched with his small brigade in
to West Tennessee in the face of
more than 12 000 Federal troops.
He eluded pursuit, captured Coionel
lugersoll and his command near
Jackson, captured the garrison at
ForKed Deer Creek, then captured
Trenton and its garrison, and again
Union City with its garrison, and
oeslroyed immense quantities of
stores. Being surrounded finally
by three brigades, he attacked one
itter the other and made his es-cape
in safely, taktng with turn 500 le
cruits, full supplies ol arms, animu
uition, horses and clothes for his
men, together with 5 pieces of ar
tillery, 11 cannons, 33 wagons and
teams, and 1,500 prisoners."
In his account of Forrest's raid
into West Tennessee, in 1863.
Bishop Gailor quotes the words ol
a Northern correspondent," who
"In the lace of 10,000 Federal
troop, Forrest, with less than
4.0U0, has marched right through
the Sixteenth Army Corps, nine
miles from Memphis, carried off
100 wagons, 200 cattle, 3,000 con
scripts, destroyed several railroads
and many towns." ,
In his successful attack oir Gen.
William S. Smith. Forrest staled
that he had 2,000 men engaged
Suinmarizii'g General. Forrest's
personal characteristics, Bishop
"He was a man of immense phys
ical strength and ize, and as reso
lute and audacious in personal ren
counters as in open oattle. His
temper was terrific when roused, aud
his language was often violent and
profane, but never vulgar nor ob
neene. He detested uncleaniiess, as
he despised wanton, cruelty ami op
pression. In the midst of a b.ittle,
when his own life was in peril, he
was known to escun a woman and
a chit I fi im danger and carry them :
to a pla of safety. While he
thrashed a scout with hickory uithes1
for giving him second hand iufor-'
m ition he degraded one of bis best
offi.-ers for trifling with the affec-1
Hons of a woman 11f was unlearn
ed, but not illiterate. A pen, he'
said once, reminded him of a snake, j
and his spelling was consistently
wrong, but his natural eloquence
could move his troops to enthusi
asm. - lie not know the
first principles of the drill,
being astonished at . the effect
of a trumpet call upon disci
plined soldiers, and jet in his gen
eral plan of battle he in-tiuctively
adopted the matured tactics of Na
poleon. He exercised an authority
as a general that was absolutely in
tolerant of the slightest variation
or disobedience, and yet he was the
genial companion of his subordi
nates and was foremost in exposing
hiniseif in every battle, lie had 20
horses killed under him and with
his own band slew 30 men."
Mr. J. M. Woodson spent Satur-
day l ti Medon.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. McAnulty
visited relatives in Grand Junction
Mr. Will Scott, one of our bust-
!imr mer.-h..t w in Jekrm
Monday on business.
Miss Wiimer Rose, the beautiful
daughter, of Mr, Will Rose, is vis
iting friends in Hickory Valley this
Mr. Will Carrol, one of It. E.
Rose's popular and courteous sales
men, spent several days in Missis
sippi last week.
Miss Mary Lou Woodson, who
has been leaching -it Oik Grove,
closed tier school last Friday ami
entered the Hickory Valley school )SL, coughs, also whooping cough.
Monday. 'and it has always given perfect sat-
Several of our citizens gave Boli- isfaction. It was recommended to
var a call Monday. ! ,ne fotf a druggist as the bel cough
Little Ethel McAnulty, who has mcdicine for children as it contain
been quite sick for the past 11 ed no opium or other harmful drug."
weeks, was able to be out Sunday. ( Sold by W. J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W.
Mr. Tom Smith, of Grand June- Nuckolls, Toone.
tiou, was here jYlouuay on business, j
Dr McKinnie visited Memphis
last Tuesday. " Happy Jack.
DISTRICT NO. 10.
The wheat crop does not promise
much, being rather small with bad
Mr. George Galloway left last
Sunday for Mississippi to be united
in marriage. We extend many good
wishes to the happy couple.
Mr. II. A. Scott, of near Grand
Junction, spent Sunday with his
Mr. C. II. Davenport has gone to
Memphis to live with his son in-law,
Mr H. A. Baker.
Mr. Ed. Itedfearu has rented Mrs.
Russell's farm this year.
Mr. Glate Black visited Mr. T.
R. Floyd Sunday.
Misses Alary and Ora Campbell
attended service at Saulsbury Sun
day. W. N. Spark man was presented
with a large lucky bone last week,
lie says bigger the bone, bigger the
Mahaly Calloway, colored, while
burning grass last week, accidental
ly caught fire. The burn was so
severe that she died. Sillie Bill.
No tic s.
Parties cutting timber on
the old Fry Mill place, in the
edge of ( Chester County, with
out authority, will be prose
cuted. J. "V. Hakek.
Wanted: Young ladies and gen
tlemen in every countv for office
work, clerkship, etc. Must make
small deposit or give security. Pre
vious experience not necessary.
Good salary. Address "Frank,"
ox 435, Na-hville, Tenn. mcb29.
A Horrible Outbreak.
"Of large sores on my little
daughter's head developed into a
case of scald head," writes C D.
Isbil?, of Morganton, Tenn., "but
Bucklen's Arnica Salve completely
cured her " It's a guaranteed cure
for eez'-ma, tetter, salt rheum, pirn-.
pies, sores, ulcers and piles. Only
25 cents at W. J. Cox's.
CUPwE3 BLO D PRISON.
Scrofula, Vlrern. Ohl Sitren, Hone Pains
Trinl 'Ir-ttttwnl Frrm.
First, swoii'l r third etudes positively cure! by
tak ng n. l. 11. (Souuic Uliod "aim). M.kkI Raliii
tills or d- stroys ihe syphilitic Poiwm in tiie Blood
ana expfls il . (mm tiie sysit-ra. t the sin tuic
B..lanic Kioud Riliii builds up the aiiattrvd con
stitution. Have ousie hro.it. pimples, cooper
colored spots, old sores, ulirers. 9welli!iirs. scrofula,
ituhinK skin, aches md pxins in bones or joints sore
mouth or falling hair? Then llotanic Kiood B:ilni
will lienl every sore, stop the aches and make the
blood pure and ric and eiv-r the rich xlovr ot
health to the skin. Over xi testimonials ol cures.
Botanic Kiood B.ilm thoroughly iet-d for thirty
year. Sold it drugstores, 51, including complete
directions. Trial treatment free by addressing
Blood Halm Co., Atlanta, (la. Describe trouble
and nve medical advice ifiven. Don't dep.iir of a
cure as Rlood Balm cures wheu all else fails. Sdd
by W.J.Cox, Bolivar, Tenn. ly
We will pay the above reward for any case Liver
Cnuplai'it, Dyspepsia, Sicic headache. Indigestion,
Om-iioati 'ii or Costiveness we cannot cure with
LivcritJ, the Up-to-dat- Little Liver Pill, -when
the directions are strictly complied with. They
are uurely Vegetable, aud never fail to Rive satis
faction. 2tc 'hix.b contain too Tills, 10c Imixhs ciid
tain 40 Pills, 5c boxes contain 15 Pills. Beware of
suletitutions and imitations. Send by mail; stamps
taken. SEKVir MKUICL O., Cor. l.linton
and Jeffer-on st. . Chicago. 111. For sale by W. J.
Cox, Drutuist, Bolivar, lenn. june22-ly
In the County Court of Hardeman
"County Tennessee. W. F. Rey
nolds vs. heirs of Jeremiah Rey
nolds, dee'd. Petition to sell
laud for divitsion. No. 1482 R. D.
In this cause it appearing from
the petition, tvnich is sworn to, that
the defendants, XV. J. Taylor anil
James Clark and wife, Emelint
('lark, are non-residents oT the State
of Tennessee and are residents of
the State of Missouri, so that the
ordinary process of law cannot be
served upon them. It is therefore
ordered that publication be made
in the Bolivak Bulletin", a news
paper published in the town of Bol
ivar, County of Hardeman and State
of Tennesee, for four consecutive
weeks requiring the above defend
ants to enter their appearance in the
above stated cause pending in the
County Court of Hardeman County,
Tennessee, within the first three
lays of the April term thereof,
1901, and plead, answer or demur to
the same or the allegations of the
petition will be taken for confessed
as to them and set for hearing ex
parte. JULIUS CRAWFORD,
C. & M.
Wood & McNeal, Solicitors.
This March 8, 1901. j
Strikes A Rich Find.
"I was troubled for several years
with chronic indigestion
helped me un
good than all the medicines I ever
used. They have also kept my
wife in excellent health for years.
Shft "'" U'ri Bitters are jus-
pU-inlif for female troubles;
they are a grand tonic and mviirot
rator for weak, run down noraen.
no other medicine can take its place
in ur family ." Try them. Oulv 50c.
Satisfaction guaranteed by W.J.Cox.
A Good Coirgh Medicine for Children
I have no hesitancy in recom
mending Chamberlain's Cough Rem- j
edy," says F. P. Moraii, a well
known ami buiiuliir baker of Peters
burg, Va. "We have given it to,
nr ..i.iiilrwn vi.... imii,L,i u-bh
Remarkable Cures of Rheumatism.
From the Viudicator, Kutherfordton, X. C.
The editor of the Vindicator has
had occasion to test the efhYa y of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm twice
most remarkable results
in each case. First, with rheuma
tism in the shoulder from which he
suffered excruciating pam for ten
days, which was relieved with two
applications of Pain Balm, rubbing
the parts afflicted and realizing in
stant benefit and entire relief in a
short time Second, in rheumatism
in thigh joint, almost postrating
him with severe pain, which was re
liefed by two applications, rubbing
with the liniment on retiring at
night, and getting up free from
pain. For sale by W. .1. Cox, Bol
ivar; J. XV. Nuckolls, Toone.
An Honest Medicine for LaGrippe.
George W. Wailt, of South Gar
diner, Me., says: "I have had the
worst cough, cold, chills and grip
and have taken lots of trash of do
account but profit to the vendor.
Chamberlain's Cough Rmedy is
the only tiling that has done any
good whatever. I have used one
bottle of it and the chills, cold and
grip have ail left me. I congratu
late the manufacturers of an honest
medicine." For sale by W. J.
Cox. Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls,
Headache often results from a
disordered condition of the stom
ach and constipation of the bowels
A dose or two of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets will cor
rect those disorders anil cure the
headache. Sold by W. J. Cox.
Boiivar, J. W. Nuckolls, Toone.
Working 24 Hours a Day.
There's no rest for those tireless
little workers Dr. King's New
Life Pills. Millions are always
busy, curing torpid liver, jaundice,
biliousness, fever ami a;ue. They
banish sick headache, drive out Ma
laria. Never gripe or weaken.
Small, taste nice, work wonders.
Trv them. 25c at W. J. Cox's.
Mrs. C. E. VanDeusen, of Kil
bourn, Wis., was afflicted with con
stipation ami stomach trouble for a
long time. She says, "I have tried
many preparations but none have
done me the good that Chamber
Iain's Stomich and Liver Tablets
have." Tuese .Tablets are for sale
at W, .1. Cox's, Bolivar; J. XV.
Nuckolls', Toone. Price 23 cents.
Sold by SEDDENS & CO.
Always the Best.
1901 Seed Annual free.
naat & co., detkcit, mkh
i if r .1 i uriiM
Night Was Her Terror.
"I would couih nearly all night
lotiir," write Mrs. Chas Ajtpleijate,
of Alexandria, Ind., "and coul(
hardly ijet any ulepp. I had con
sumption no bad that if I walked a
block I would coujjh frightfully and
Hi.it blood, but, when all other med-
icines failed, three 1.00 bottles of
Dr. King's New Discovery wholly
cured me aud I rraiued 58 pouuds.".
It's absolutely guaranteed to cure
J r- .
COUghs. Colds, lagrippe, bronchitis,
, 11 . .1 . , 1
and all throat atlt lung troubles.
Price 50.' and 1.00. Trial bottles
free at W. J. Cox's drug store.
," writes F. J. Green, fV:
,. N. II , "no remedy 'pJ'-f ffY':fx: K.S'' " " 1 i-'i-: -i V
til I began using Elec- VA MU W (XVl Pf Pn - 4
, which did me more t:f , P H fc- i fly fx 9.
7ilA : - r V W-v vXX Wv VS. W X"vV vVv V v -vK
Tho Kind Yon Ilavo Always Bought, and wliicli lias been,
ill use for over SO years, lias borno tiie signature of
Jtrul lias bee nmatleuii tier his per-
r jLJ&7t7tj?Z, sonal supervision sineo its infancy
4uzSyy. J-UteJUZ. Allow no one to tlecei vo you in tliia.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trillo with and endanger tho health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORS A
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing" Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays Feverishncss. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething: Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Eowels, giving1 healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
The KM You Me Always Bought
In Uss For Over 30 Years.
TVC CENTAUR COUHNf, TT
'i ' -S -3 -S -S
S2 VS m 'ty -7 'tf
O. T. IXtrRAM, Presktcut. )
W. C. ISiKION, "as ier. V
JOII.V L. MITCHELL, .Assis't Cashier. J
Directors -G T. Ingram, D. E. Durrott, Jno. XV.
XV. T. Anderson, G. AI. Savage, W. C. Doriou, Jno. P.
KS"Transacts a General Banking Business,
Collections Made ami Prompt Returns.
y -ts v:- v y z't'nz
We have just received and opened a large and
well selected line of Hardware and Agricultural Im
plements, which we offer to the public at low prices.
We handle the well known Chattanooga Plows and
Deering Mowing Machines; also carry a large line
of Cooking and Heating Stoves and a splendid as
sortment of the celebrated "Keen Kutter Kutlery"
in fact we keep in stock everything connected with
the Hardware business, and will take pleasure in
serving the public, whose patronage we solicits v
W. H. REYNOLDS & CO.
Restore Vitality, Lost Vigor and Manhood
Care Impotency, Night Emissions, Lo?3 of Mem.
orv. all wasfintr diseases.
all effects of eelf-abuse or
pzcess and indiscretion.
A. nerve tonic and
.blood builder. Brines
the tink clow to pale
cheeks and restores the
.Xjiro of youth. By mail
t 50o ner Lot. 6 boxes for
$2.50, with, our bankable gaurantee to care
or refund the money paid. Send for circular
and copy of our bankable guarantee bond.
ropitively pnaranteed enro for Lo?3 of PcTrer, j
Varicocele, Undeveloped or Shrunken Organs, !
Pai-erig, Locomotor Ataxia, Nervous P rostra- '
tion, Hysteria. Fits, Insanity. Paralysis and tho ;
Results of Excessive Use of Tobacco, Op'tim or ;
Liquor. By mail in plain packace, Sl.OO a
box, 6 for S5.CO with, our bankable g-uar- ;
ante bond to cure in oO days or r-j.una ;
money paid. Address
fiERVlTA ?aIED!CAL CO. 0 !
C'inton&Jacksc-p Ets CHICAGO, vJr-
for sjIs 1)7 W. J. COX.DrniilsT. Bolmr.TEna. !
For Infants and CMldren.
: Tha Kind Yea Haya Always Dsught
Bears the 7sf S
Signature of iusyX
nmT? Tt?'??"? HP'S? ff T
" fi-i Wi ffa.VM
?ff,-,r,,,l'raleJ r-vv- "an"
and OM ontincnial Whiskies.
Our stock comprL Native and Imported Winos
from tet vinfv;ird-; Oid, Mllw Whiskies
frola the e,.,imf diHtillerifc. of America; dillereut
nds of ll.Biwaii.1 Tobacco.
our rul in w dal lairir anl bony witb our
custoraers, glviug tbem tb value of tbuir money.
MURRAY BTRCCT, NEW YORK CtTV.
. '101 jj .
Monfr to Lo.m oa Kasouable Tcruis.
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Dressed Poultry, Game, Furs,.
E;zs and Butter.
204 DUANE STREET,
Wins far' Our frissnt-Paylns Prices.
ATvone sfn1t.i a sketch and desctiptlnn mar
Click!? ancertaiii our i'iii;ti free whether an
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tious ric(!y cir!lnenti.:l. Ilaurtbook on t'nlenta
eeiit free, ollen ntrenfy for pfouriiijr patents.
l'atei'.ts tnHon thrfuh Munn & Co. receive
tpci U notice, wit hout cbarge. ill the
A handsomely Illustrated ireeklv. Ijirrest cir
culation of anv dcientifle Journal. Terms. (3 a
y-r : four rrehtns. tL Sold by alt newsdealerv
Mil m Co.3Sis-JH8W York
Branch ouice. CS F U Washington, I. C.
WRITE tOIi h.lltGE.
CALL WHEN IX THE CITY.
J. N. MULFORD, Jeweler