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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, July 12, 1901, Image 4

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BEAUTIFUL LADIES
GIVE VALUABLE ADVICE
TO SUFFERING SISTERS:
Pcruna the Great Tonic Cures
Catarrhal Dyspepsia of
Summer.
For Ills Peculiar to Women,
Pcruna is an Invaluable
Remedy.
X I '. l'.lf.--fri'!'t;.T-A Pi'H : i..
Pit -J1, Wl- Ti V-'s-'.'. yw' -
4
KATHLEEN GRAHAM.
Miss Kathleen Graham, 1459 Florida
Ave., N. W. Wash., D. C, writes: "At
the solicitation of a friend I was ad
Tised to use Peruna and after the use
of one bottle for dyspepsia I felt almost
entirely cured. I take pleasure in rec
ommending" your remedy to anyone who
needs an invigorating tonic." Kathleen
Graham.
........... . . . . 1 1 .
i
i
3
iie, svVr wVfr ye- a!fc &
FACTS
..ANOm.
-FANCIES-
CORRESPONDENCE FROM TENNESSEE
BY WILL T. HALE.
4
i"' '"'JRISSifIt J A" a Sit' 1S-W W "SW w w w sss w w w w w w
FLORENCE ALLAN.
Miss Florence Allan, 75YValton Place,
Chicago, 111., writes: "As a tonic for a
worn out system Peruna stands at the
head in my estimation. Its effects are
truly wonderful in rejuvenating the
entire system' I keep it on hand all the
time and never have that tired feeling'
as a few doses always makes me feel like
a different woman. Florence Allan
Dr. S. B. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio,
a prominent authority on women's catarrhal diseases will take charge of as
many cases of female catarrh as make application to him during the summer
months. Advice free. Address Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio.
Too Sasrsreatlv.
"You look discouraged," remarked the
visitor.
"And I feel it!" sighed the manager of the
gTeat Pacific Slope Prune company. "After
all the time and money I have expended
f roving to the public that the prune is no
onger a fake, that miserable old editor
has to step in and wreck my assertions."
"I hope he didn't run your ad. in the hu
morous column?"
"Worse than that! He ran it under the
boarding house notices." Chicago Daily
News.
Pleasure of Amateur Gardening.
""William, I wish you would go and weed
out- the flower bed.
William went out and inspected it.
Then he returned.
"It would be a simpler job. Marie," he
aid, "to flower out the weed bed." Chi
cago Trib.une.
Beat for the Dowels.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
cancer, you -will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put
up in metal boxes, every tablet has C. C. C.
tamped on it. Beware of imitations.
A Matter of Expanse.
"Doctor, what is the matter with me?"
"You need about three months' rest from
business that is all.
"Three months' rest? That will cost me
fo.000. The other doctor said T needed an
peraMon fir appendicitis. That would
cost only $100. I think I'll let hkn operate."
-mcago tribune.
A Medical Testimonial.
Sirs: We fed our baby on modified
cow's milk the first six months, but the
milkman did not understand how to modify
his cows properly; and in consequence the
child lost flesh till he weighed but ona
pound.
I now procured some of your celebrated
Infant's Food. This the baby managed to
trade off to the dog far some dog biscuit,
which he ate, and is now well and hearty.
The dog died, but dogs are cheap.
We are Grateful to vou. indeed. Yon
may use my name if you like, John Jones.
uetroit journal.
PITH AND POINT.
Laundering TUIn Dresses.
To launder the exquisite creations of mus-
nun a Liu jiico in wiiiai mis season aoounus
bas be.ome quite a problem, yet tiie most
delicate materials will not be injured if
wasnea witn ivory &o;ip ana tnen tinea in
the shade. But little starch need be used.
Eliza. It. Pakkeh.
His View of It.
Mc.Tig ger I thought your wife was eco
nomical. Thingumbob Such ignorance! My dear
man, no woman is ever economical. She
is either extravagant or stingy. Philadel
phia Press.
In.vnltingr.
Dashleigh Thnt was an insulting thins
Miss Swab asked me at the reception last
nient.
Fres'aleigh What was it?
"Wanted to know if J was a college grad
uate; the idea!" Ol.io State Journal.
Do Tour Feet Acne and Born T
Shake into your shoes, Allen's Foot-Ease,
a powder for Cue feet. It makes tight or New
Shoes Feel Easy, Cures Corns, Itching,
Swollen, Hot, Callous, Smarting, Sore and
Sweating Feet. All Druggists and Shoe
Stores sell it, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted. Le Iioy, N. Y.
Hardships of City Life.
"Pa, what's a metropolis?"
"A metropolis, Jimmy, is a place in which
ft costs you about 25 cents street car fare
to get out where you can pick clover."
Chicago Kecord-Heiald.
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consump
tioa has an equal for coughs and colds.
John F. Boyer, Trinity Springs, lnd., Feb.
15, 1900.
A Donhtfnl Compliment.
Miss Mudd Mr. Freshleigh paid me a
very pre'ty compliment about my hair.
Mis Wise Indeed!
"Yes: he asked me if it was mine." Ohio
State Journal
A great deal of nerve is sometimes neces
sary to keep from being cranky. Atchison
Globe.
"It 'pears, said Uncle Eben, "like
some men will turn plain, hones peo
ple down an take up wif confidence
men jes foh de sake o de excite
ment." Washington Star.
The Careless Girl "I've stuck
needle into my finger and it bleeds
awfully." The Careful Woman
"Mercy! I hope you thought to wipe
the needle; blood will make it rusty.
you know." Boston Transcript.
Quite Another Thing. "Flossie, if
you and Harry can't stop quarreling.
I shall not let you play tea-party any
more." "But this isn't a tea-party,
mamma. We're playing married, and
Harry is finding fault with my cook
ing." Philadelphia Evening Bulletin,
Nervous Lady Passenger (to deck
hand) "Have you ever seen any
worse weather than this, Mr. Sail
or?" Deck Hand "Take a word
from an old salt, mum; the weather's
never very bad while there's any fe
males on deck a-makin henquiriea
about it." Fun.
Mrs. Jones "Are you aware, Mrs
Skinbone, that your dog has just bit
ten my little Willie?" Mrs. Skinbone
"What, your Willie, who has only
just got over the scarlet fever? Oh,
Mrs. Jones, if anything should hap
pen to Fido, I'd never forgive you."
Glasgow Evening Times.
AN INCIDENT OF WAR.
Act of Heroism Performed by Gen.
Chaffee, Then Major, Under
a Hot Fire.
Sa htt" --i.t
PRICE, 25 c.
READERS OF THIS PAPER
DESIRING TO BUY ANVTHIifO
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLCHN3
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THEY ASK FOR, REFCSINQ
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
PATESJTS SiHTWRE
U WZATHEETOKD AKD HILDEBHAKD,
H Madison street, Memphis. Tennessee.
".HJl.C j, ' let.1!
LuHfS rintflt ALL ELSE FAILS.
3 Beet Cough Syrup. Tan tea Good. Use
A in limp, gnmi iy u ruic ir-ta.
i'-'VJl iiS s"
One of the chapters of Gen. Chaf
fee's diary deals with the fight of the
"Big Dry Wash," in the summer of
1SS2, a fight the memory of which is
cherished by cavalrymen as one of
tfie most gallant displays of their
arm of the service. 'About 150 "White
mountain Apaches, who had taken to
the warpath, were on one side of
canyon in the Mongollon plateau.
The Kansas City Star tells the story
of an act of heroism performed that
day by Chaffee, then a major:
Maj. Chaffee, with a pursuing troop
of the Sixth cavalry, held the summit
of a rocky hill commanding the en
trance to the canyon. The battle
went on for hours. One of the scouts
fell some twoscoreyards from the pot
where Chaffee was standing. A sec
ond scout at Chaffee's elbow re
marked that the fallen man was done
for, but the major saw that he was
only wounded.
"Come along," said he, "and we'll
fetch him in."
Then he threw himself flat on the
ground and crawled toward the
wounded soldier. The scout followed.
Slowly and painfully Chaffee and his
companion, in the face of a concen
trated fire from all the Indians,
wormed their way to the wounded
man, and half-carrying, half-drag
ging him, brought him back within
the lines.
The handful of troopers on the
rock, thrilled with the deed that had
been performed, forgot the task in
hand, stopped fighting and began to
cheer. This made Chaffee furious,
end he shouted at the top of his
voice:
"Stop that noise and go to Buoot
Ing!" Thus recalled to the work of fight
ing' Indians, Chaffee's men again
turned their attention to their car
bines, and having been relieved in the
nick of time by two troops of the
Third cavalry, they slowly fought the
foe to a standstill. The Apaches al
most to a man, were killed or cap
tured. Chaffee was breveted a lieu
tenant colonel for this day's work,
and in 1897 the brevet became a com
mission. Plausible Theory.
Lawyer Where were you on the aft
ernoon in question?
Witness I was at a ball game with
a couple of friends.
"Friends, huh! A couple of thieves,
no doubt."
"Very likely, sir; they were both
lawyers." Chicago Daily News.
Bat Guano and a Guerrilla Story.
For several months there has been
great interest in the phosphate Indus
try in Tennessee. Fortunes have been
made in a short time and some lost,
alas! ,
i I wonder how many of the older peo
ple recall the fact that soon after the
civil war there was considerable
revenue derived from the gathering up
and shipping of bat fertilizer? It was
found in the many big caves through
out the State, and brought a fine price
per ton.
The other day I was talking with
the pioneer of the bat-fertilizer move
ment in Tennessee Dr. B. W. Sparks
now of McMinnville, but formerly of
Georgia. I got quite an interesting
story out of the gentleman relative to
his enterprise and two or three other
matters.
He was a Southern soldier, follow
ing General Lee to the close of the
war. Finding nothing to do at home
when hostilities were ended, he joined
' the United States regular army. When
his time expired, he drifted to Balti
more.
"About that time," said he, " I saw
the first phosphate shipped to Balti
more for fertilizing purposes. I was
told that it did not contain a sufficient
quantity of ammonia. Knowing some
thing about chemistry and kindred
sciences, I thought at once of the bat
, caves of Tennessee. Securing a part-
i ner with some ready cash, I went to
I what is called the Mountain District
to explore the caverns. I had been
. reading of the skeletons and bat de
posits here in some geologist's work
I visited the caves in Van Buren, War-
I ren and other counties, and was well
pleased with my discoveries. So I had
my friend and a gentleman of Warren
county made headquarters at McMinn
ville, and began shipping the guano
This was about 1868 or 1869, soon after
Dr. Ravenelle discovered phosphate. It
sold readily at sixty dollars in gold
per ton.
"For some time we were in high
spirits, and made good money. The
prospect for the future looked bright,
for the deposit seemed almost inex
haustible. As well as I can recollect,
we disposed of about five thousand
tons when phosphate became more
plentiful. ' Its plentifulness was the
doath-blow to our enterprise, being
cheaper than the guano in the caves;
and we. soon gave the business up.
"But," continued Dr. Sparks, "I
want to tell you what a great risk 1
ran when I began to explore the first
cave in the mountain district. It
was in Van Buren county, in the Cum
berland Mountain valleys, called coves.
I inquired where I could find a guide,
and some one" suggested a man named
Bud Carter. If I had not been a
stranger there, I would have hesitated
getting Carter, but it turned out 'well
enough as you will see presently.
"In the counties about the moun
tains there were, during the war" sev
eral bands of bushwhackers. "In White
there was Champ Ferguson's band,
who sympathized with the South; in
Fentress Tinker Dave Beaty's gang of
Unionists were a terror; while in Van
Buren were Carter's men. George
Carter, one of the most daring met
that ever lived, was their leader, and
Bud, who was to guide me in that
vast cavern, was one of his most
desperate followers.
"I had some money with me, and
was dressed well enough to lead any
one to think I had more. Knowing
now-as much of Carter as I do, I
wonder that my bones are not lying in
that cave.
"WelL we proceeded on our ex
ploratlon. We found Indian relics,
such as pipes and arrow-heads, and
soon found plenty of bat guano. What
bothered me, though, was that I never
could get Carter to go in advance. He
would not even walk beside me, but
lagged a little behind. When we got
out of the cave, I asked why he acted
that way. .'To tell you the truth,' he
replied, 'I was afeared you'd shoot me.
I never let anybody get' the drop on
me if I can help it.'
"And - what became of Carter, you
ask? He, a short while afterward, did
a thing few men would have under
taken. He needed some money, as he
thought it best to leave the country.
Old man William Hill was a farmer
who had considerable means, and so
one night Carter kidnapped him,
fastened him in a cave, and swore he
weuld let him die there if he did not
give him two thousand dollars!
'It was bold. Few others would
have been desperate enough to try it.
Yet Carter succeeded. Mr. Hill paid
him the $2,00 and he skipped. He
was afterwards captured somewhere on
the Tennessee river, and brought back,
having f rends enough to go on his
bond. He was at large pending his
trial at court, and made threats against
the two men who captured him on the
Tennessee river. When they heard of
his threats, it is said that they laid in
wait, and shot him down. His death
was not regretted, and his slayers were
never indicted. Can you tell me why
a man so desperate did not attack me?
He must have thought I had no money,
or not enough to justify him in fight
ing a prosecution, pince it was known
by several that he and I entered the
cave. There would have been too
strong proof against him, he probably
thought."
John A. Murrell, Land Pirate.
The reference to the outlaws of the
mountain district recalls the greatest
outlaw ever known in Tennessee. This
was John A. Murrell, known in the
annals of this State, Georgia and Miss
issippi as "The Land Pirate."
He was born In West Tennessee
perhaps la Madison County about the ,
beginning of the nineteenth century,
and began his career when a boy. He
prepared himself for his calling. That
he might successfully practice decep
tion he studied medicine and became
thoroughly versed in the Bible. In
his travels be would claim to be a
preacher or physician, and - Btaying
over night with some unsuspecting
family, would rob them and then
leave.
After while he organized a band of
robbers that exlstel throughout the
South and Southwest. They made a
practice of enticing slaves from their
owners, with promises of freedom, and
then selling them. Sometimes they
would sell a negro one day, steal him
at night and sell him later on. When
they reached the end of their line
they killed the negro to prevent him
from betraying them.
It was one of the most successful
organizations for robbery that ever ex
isted. The members of the conspiracy
recognized each other by signs, and
dexterously concealed their identity.
Memphis and Natchez and other towns
cn the Mississippi have been the stop
ping place of these murderers and
theives, and the citizens held them In
dread. Murrell was their leader. He
himself told of the first murder he
ever committed. He was sitting by
the road one day, and saw a stranger
approaching on horse-back. He was
well dressed, and his horse was a
splendid animal. When he came up,
Murrell ordered him to dismount. His
clothes were taken from him, the
horse hitched, and then Murrell told
him to follow. Reaching a river bank
he was told to turn his back; then,"
while begging to be spared, Murrell
shot him dead, disemboweled him, and
threw his body into the river. Murrell
always did this with a victim, as
disemboweling him would prevent his
body from rising.
But in 1809 there was born one wha
was to bring the land pirate to jus
tice or at least to some semblance of
justice Virgil A. Stewart. Stewart
often heard of the Murrell organiza
tion, and in 1835 became acquainted
with the leader. He Joined Murrell
and succeeded in gaining full informa
tion of the plans rf the gang. They
had set December 25. 1835, as the time
to incite theslaves to insurrection and
murder and rob their masters. The
whole matter was divulged by Murrell,
who was not suspected by his neigh
bors in Madison county. The outlaw
was arrested and sentenced to the peni
tentiary for life.
After the trial and conviction Stew
art published a pamphlet account
of the affair In 1835, under the title of
"The Western Land Pirate," giving
the names of the conspirators some
of them very prominent. This book
quickly disappeared, statements were
circulated that the informer was a
member of the band, and efforts were
made to murder him. It was never
known what became of Stewart.
After serving ten years In prison,
the consummate scoundrel, Murrell,
was pardoned. He returned to his
home and died a natural death.
It may be interesting to give the
end of the leaders mentioned in the
beginning of this article. George Carter
was killed by a negro soldier during
the war, at Saulsbury, N. C. Champ
Ferguson was persuaded to surrender
after the war through false promises,
and was hanged In Nashville. Tinker
Dave Beaty died a natural death In
Fentress county.
For years after the war Beaty and
his men went heavily armed, once at
tending a trial in the Federal Court
at Nashville in that way, where they
created considerabla excitement. One
rt Beaty's sons was, a few years ago,
ilected to the State Legislature. He
went down to the capitol on a raft of
logs, and not being able to read and
write, had a secretary. He was a
peaceable citizen.
ODD BITS OF INFORMATION.
The most prominent family in the
town of Prosperity, Mo., is- named
Poor.
Putnam is now the only New York
county on the east bank of the Hud
son having no incorporated city.
Search-lighting for frogs is the
latest industry in Kansas. A big
electric light is flashed upon the
ponds, and before the croakers recov
er their sight they are scooped up in
nets.
Charles Tiff, of North Barre, Vt., has
a fish pond in his own house. He has
about two feet of water in his cellar,
so it is reported, ana has placed some
fish in it that he caught in the river,
so that he does not have to go out of
his house for fishing.
Almost like fiction was the experi
ence of James Dinmore, a college
boy, in Ohio. Bound hand and foot in
an old barn by a hazing committee,
he overheard a plot to rob a near-by
house, and got loose in time to give
warning.
In a little handful of earth In the
crotch of the branches of the big elm
tree in front of a store at Norway,
Vt., is a currant bush. The shrub has
been growing there for two or three
years, and has attained a vigorous
size. Last year it bore fruit for the
first time.
Agents of the Indian bureau of the
fiterior department who have just
returned froi the southwest report
more than a dozen cases in the ind.
an territory in which wealthy Indi
ans are employing white men to
work their - farms, being content
themselves to reside upon their, es
tates in ease and comfort, piling uf
the profits made for them by theii
wt-ite servants.
Baltlns Illm.
Rodrfclt It seeni incredible that the
wise Bostoman shonld have been duped by
the grafter's game of three shells and a pea.
Van Albert It is easily explained. The
pea was discarded and a bean substituted.
Chicago Daily News.
The Pan-American Exposition
Will be the greatest this country has ever
seen. The entire machinery will be run bv
power furnished from Niagara Falls. Al
though the power required is enormous we
believe this cataract is equal to the task, the
same as Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is equal
to the task of supplying the body with mo
tive power when it is run down. There is
no medicine in the world so good for dys
pepsia, indigestion, constipation, flatulency
and nervousness. Try it.
It isn't politeness that makes a detective
exemplify the expression: "After you."
Philadelphia Bulletin.
The book binder cannot always aford to
disdain another person's leavings. Pnila
delphia Bulletin.
It Is an easy step from gossip to lying.
Atchison Globe.
Society Men.
"Mr. Woodby is very particular," said
llrs. Woodby, who was engaging a new
servant; he's quite a prominent society man
tnd entertains "
"Is he so?" interrupted the applicant.
'Faith, then, he ougut to know me Uncle
Mike. Divil the society ye ever heard tell
of that-he don't belong to." Philadelphia
Press.
Kalled Down.
Crawford Why do you think he's the
aaost henpecked man that ever lived?
Crabshaw Because when his wife went
fcway to the country for the summer she
made him keep a diary of how he spent his
time in town. Puck.
Advance In Animal Surgery.
The animal world has today a surgi
cal science quite its own, says a Lon
don newspaper. There are dogs with
artificial teeth, pigeons and cows with
wooden legs, dogs with glass eyes, and
other animals with false hair, false
tails and false limbs of all kinds.
There is, indeed, hardly a limit to the
possibilities of animal surgery.
What It Amounts To.
"This hunting up the makers of
counterfeit money costs a good many
thousand dollars a year," said the
secret service man.
"Well, that's what you'd call throw
ing good money after bad, wouldn't
you?" said the taxpayer. Yonkers
Statesman.
Ills Observation.
"It is strange how often the un
deserving seem to prosper," remarked
the thoughtful man.
"Yes," answered Senator Sorghum,
"I have noted such a tendency in af
fairs with growing apprehension.
Every once in a while some one with
out any money or influence worth
mentioning gets-an office." Washing
ton Star.
Spotted!
First Shirt-Waist Man There goes Mr.
Schermerhorn in a new shirt waist!
Second Shirt-Waist Man That is no new
ihirt waist! That's one of last summer's
shirt waists see how large the sleeves are!
Brooklyn Eagle.
False Doctrine. v
School Examiner What is the meaning
f false doctrine?
Schoolboy Please, sir, it's when the doc
tor gives tne wrong stuff to people who are
ick. Tit-Bits.
Didn't Want vKnowledge. A gentleman
ne day saw a boy peeling the bark from
one of his choice trees with a hatchet. The
rentleman tried to catch the boy, but the
Utter was too quick for him, so the farmer
changed his tactics. "Come here, my little
son, he said, in a soft, fiutelike voice, with
counterfeited friendliness, "come here to
me a minute. I want to tell you something."
"Not yet," replied the recipient. "Little,
boys like me don't need to know every
thing." Glasgow Evening Times.
m A TcD W9.
i Zi i
MILLIONS OF MOTHERS
USE CUTICURA SOAP ASSISTED BY CUTI
CURA OINTMENT THE GREAT SKIN CURE
For preserving, purifying:, beautifying: the skin of infants
and children, for rashes, itching?, and chafing?, for cleansing
the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping: of
falling: hair, for softening:, whitening, and soothing: red,roug-h,
and sore hands, and for all the purposes of the toilet, hath,
and nursery. Millions of "Women use Cuticura Soap in the
form of baths for annoying: irritations, inflammations, and
excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in the form
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, ana for many sanative,
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to
women, especially mothers. No amount of persuasion can
induce those who have once used these great skin purifiers
and beautifiers to use any others. Cuticura Soap combines
delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticura, the great
skin cure, with the purest of cleansing: ingredients and the
most refreshing: of flower odors. It unites in ONE SOAP
at ONE PRICE, the BEST skin and complexion soap and
the BEST toilet, bath, and baby soap in the world.
COUPLETS TCTZBK1L ASD I5TEBS1L TBE1TXE5T FOB ETEBT ETHOB,
Consisting of Ccticuka. Soap, to cleanse the skin of crusts
ana scaiesanasoiten tne tnicicenea cuticle, UDTicuitA ji5x
hist, to instantly allay itcnine, inflammation, ana imia-
tirn arri annthA tnil hl and Crmrnft L TtTTrtT.VTLSTT. to
TUC CUT cool and cleanse the blood. A Siolx SET is of ton sufii-
lllb ULI cienttocurethejnewt torturing, disfiguring, Itching, Dura-
in?, and scaly sldn, scalp, and blood humors, with loss of hair, when all else falls.
Bold throughout the world. British Depot: F.Newbkkt 6s Soss. 27-28, Charter
house sq London. Pottkh D jmjq axd Chjeh. Corp., Sole iTops Boston, U.S. A.
ft
Qticura
S0Z0D0NT for the Teeth and Breath 25
At all Stores, or by Mall for the price. HALL & RUCKEL, New York.
Jjoeic. Maud "When
aarried?" Ethel "Xe
are thy to be
married: .ctnei ..-sever. .uauu
-Never? And why so?" Ethel "She will
not marry until he has paid his debts, and
lie cannot pay his debts until she marries
him." Fua.
Fertilizers
They pr on all crops
rich land aa well as poor
land. Write for "Book
on Use of Fertilisers
free largest ferti liter
company I n the world TIBOIMA-CA BOLINa
CHEMICAL COMTAAJ. MeaphU. Tcna.
EDUCATIONAL.
SOUTrMSTERrTrS
CLARKSVILLE. TENN.
Sext Session will open September 18th. Attention of
parents and others invited to the Institution a facilities.
Able faculty of fourteen. Fhyskl Director. Gymnas
ium. All usual branches taught. Beautiful legation, in
delightful community, ileal thul. Accessible. Ex
penses very low. Less than one hundred dolars each
half year. Large endowment for support. For cata
logue or special information, address KEV. GKOKUE
SUMMEY. 1. 1., U I , Chancellor. (Address until
September lOth, Uonteacle, Tenaestee.)
la
ANAKESISft'!?:
lief and POSITIVE
LY" tl'KKS PIV.SM.
For free samp's address
"As K.ES1S." Trib
une baildins. .New York.
WhoU LIGHTHIHG RODS
Asrass BDW. A. I0Y CO., C1M13MT1, U. Wanted.
Cse CERTAIN Sip CUBE.
SBo
too
160
A. N. K. F
1873
WHETS WRITIXO TO ADVEKTISEKS
Y'.emee slats that yu saw the A.dTerCV s
trt In able ssvper.
ApprovaL
"What do you think of government
ownership?"
"I'm in favor of It," answered Sena
tor Sorghum, with emphasis. "I'd
like to see the government own every
thing. My experience has been that
it is a great deal easier to get money
from the government than from most
private concerns." Washington Star.
Only One Subject.
"I suppose," said the admiring
father to his daughter just before
graduation day. "that there are verj
few branches of human learning in
which you do not feel well informed."
"Well." she confessed gently, "there
is one subject on which I have some
doubts. I don't quite know wbat tQ
wear' was2ufitoa star.
bl
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL!
V KJ j
- U LZ3 :
Till
Lion
Coffee
is not
GLAZED,
. COATED,
or otherwise
treated with
EGO
mixtures,
chemicals.
glue,
etc etc.
Lion
Coffee
is a
Pure Coffee.
"Uttle Beans So Perfect,
Watch our next advertisement.
Just try a package of LION COFFEE
and yon will nnderstand the reason of its
popularity.
LION COFFEE Is now used in mil
lions of homes.
Little beans so perfect,
Little beans to grand.
Hake the LION COFFEE
Such a famous brand 1
Always freshly roasted.
Sold in bean alone.
Unto "glazing" proces
Honestly unknown. .
HON COFFEE flaTor
Suits the public taste;
Fragrant, pure and pleasing"
Wheresoever placed.
VTany millions use It
Through the land to-day.
Millions more will choose it,
Honest pound t will weight -
Jon head on wrapper
Always should be tared.
Premium List in package-
Articles are craved I
Lion heads secure yon
Any gift you need.
Buy the LION COFFEE
Tis the best indeed I
la every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list. No housekeeper. In
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find In the list some article which will contribute to their happiness,
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold).
v WOOLSOS-SPICE CO., TOLEDO. OHIO.

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