Newspaper Page Text
The Bolivar Bulletin.
Hugh Williams, Editor.
FRIDAY, MAY "22, 1903.
New Orleans has the honor of
entertaining the Confederate soldiers
this week, and right royally are her
patriotic citizens acting the host.
From newspaper reports, the ar
rangements seem perfect. The
gray-coated and now gray-haired
veterans, to the number of about
10,000, a remnant of the noblest
army ever marshaled, are recount
ing incidents of the past, renewing
old acquaintances and otherwise
enjoying themselves. Nothing is
too good for. them, the highest
praise and honor they deserve so
long as they live, and when "the
great gray dawn breaks," and these
faithful, gallant, eelf-sacrificing
souls are summoned to appear be
fore the Commander in Chief of all
Armies, may he say to them "well
Bob Taylor in Memphis.
Ex-Gov-Taylor delivered bis
lecture, "The Fiddle and the Bow,"
in Memphis Monday evening.
He was interviewed by a Com
mercial Appeal reporter and Btated
that his present tour was nearing
its close and that after the delivery
of twelve more lectures he will have
completed his contract with the
lecture bureau and will have earned
Asked if he would aspire to the
United States senatorship either at
the expiration of Senator William
B. Bate's present term, or at any
other time, Governoj Taylor's face
was a study. He lolled carelessly
in a huge rocker, his bald head
loomed Up lull and fair as the bar
vest moon, his keen brown eyes
sparkled like diamonds in the sky
and the laugh with which he partial
ly answered the question was as
"My boy" said he, "I have
never been a candidate for office
since I finished my second term as
governor of my native State. That
was in 1891. To be sure, I was
nominated and elected governor in
189G by the good people of Tennes
see, but I was not a candidate for
that high honor. The people called
me and I did not refuse them. !
"I have been governor of my
native State three times and that
being the highest honor the people
can bestow on me I feel I have bad
fully my share of the laurels. Under
stand, however,that I ara not out of
politics and I do not expect to be
out of politics until the sun of my
life falls down below the, western
' horizon. I expect to aid my friends
in their fights for pure government
in my humble way as long as I live.
"The senatorial lion never did
roar loud enough in my viciuity to
disturb the sweet slumbers which
come to me unbidden. There is no
political office for which I would
have struggled. I was elected to
congress from the First district of
Tennessee in 1878, when I was 28
years old. From that time until
the expiration of my third term as
governor in 189S I have been in of
fice pretty much all the time.
"My work is much more congenial
on the lecture platform than it is
in politics. The remuneration is
greater in a year in this field than it
was in all the years of my life in
political office. I love the society
of my family as well as any man
alive. I only want to arrange my
affairs so that I will have a modest
income; so that I can sit down and
spend the afternoon of my life amid
the roses which bloom in the cheeks
of my wife and daughters, and
where I can see my sous grow into
honest, industrious, manly men.
'I have every reason to believe
this dream will be fulfilled, aud
why should I not be the happiest of
mortals? I love the lecture platform
next to my family. I love it be
cause it enables me to spread sun
shine in the lives of the people, to
cheer on a weary soul to noble en
deavor. Flowers are, you know,
sometimes better than food, and it
is always better to laugh than to
sigh. Next year I shall have a
brand new lecture, aud I feel that it
will be the master effort of my life.
I shall call it "Castles in the Air."
"I propose to spend the greater
part of the summer in construct
ing this lecture, in framing it,
painting it and in dressing the lum
ber inside and out. I shall take as".
my subject the toddling baby boy
and I will follow him from the
cradle to the grave. I see him now
as a two-year old imp, building his
mad houses. Every rock and gravel
in that mud house is to his prolific
mind a ruby, an emerald or a dia
mond. "By and by be gels more materi
al in his natuie and the mucL house
castles topple and fall. He is now
sprouting a mustache and he is con
stantly building castle9 for her
her, not a mere thing of flesh and
blood, but a seraph. He yearns to
draw that heaving bosom to his, to)
look deep in those bashful eyes, to
taste the cherries on those rose red
lips, and when he does so the acme
of bliss, the supremest moment of
happiness that ever is known . to
mortal man is reached.
"When the rainbow changes to a
clothes line and the stars give place
to the wash tub, his castle may top
ple and fall again, but he can
Uuild another. When he has tod
dlers all around him, he sits out in
the cool refreshing air of eventide
and builds castles again. This son
is going to be a great man, that
daughter is going to be a beautiful
woman and so. he " goes building
castle after castle, until he is bidden
to the Great Castle beyond the sky."
Gen. Gordon's Speech at New Or
leans. As commander-in-chief of the
Confederate veterans, it was the
province of Gen. John B. Gordon
to reply to the welcome addiess of
the chairman of the local executive
committee at the New Orleans re
union. As his soldierly form and
battle-scared visage came to the
front of the rostrum, the delegates
rose en massee and gave him cheer
after cheer. The General repeated
ly bowed his acknowledgment of
the loyal and affectionate greeting,
and when the tumult had subsided
with trembling voice and emotion
"Governor, Mr. Mayor and Gen
tleman of the Commitee, my Fellow
Countrymen: "No words that I
can utter will adequately express
the pleasure which 1 experience in
responding today, in the name of
my comrades, to this characteristic
welcome extended by New Orleans
and Louisiana for. the second time
within a decade. To my thought
it is most fitting that this proud
and patriotic organization should
again meet in this historic city
which gave it birth. The meeeting
of such men as you welcome to-day,
whose past deeds will remain forev
er an inspiration to American valor
and to future sacrifices for constitu
tional freedom, is an auspicious
event in the country's history,
whenever and wherever it may oc
cur; but how peculiarly inspiring is
this reunion in Louisiana on this
100th anniversary of her new birth
into governmental alliance with
American States! A lloman eye
would have discovered in a meeting
of such men at such a time an
omen'of good to the cause of lib
erty, and American eyes could see
in it nothing but good to the whole
republic It must of necessity be
beneficient and only beueficienl.
While stimulating us in a com
mendable Southern pride, we shall
at the same time be lifted to a high
er and broader Americanism, as we
hastily recall in this centennial year
the great events in Louisiana's past
and proud history.
"She is now one hundred years
old; but a hundred years ago she
was the most wonderful infant of
the century a very giantess at her
birth. If I were disposed to deal
in metaphor, I would say that the
Mississippi river in its entire stretch
was the tape line which measured
and the only line long enough to
measure her length; for while her
baby brow was kept cool by the
snowflakes of the Rocky Mountains,
her feet were warmed in the tepid
waters of the Gulf stream.
"She had scarcely passed her
girlhood, when, like her prolific
elder sister, Virginia, she became
the mother of an enormous progeny
of States, and was adding new stars
to this Union's galaxy. And there
are now two more of her children
ready to take their places in the
first sisterhood of States.
"If we call the roll of her daugh
ters, beginning with Montana,
Wyoming and the Dakotas, and
then call Iowa, Minnesota, Missouri,
Nebraska, Colorado, Kansas and
Arkansas, taking in the spirited,
aspiring damsels, Oklahoma and
Indian Territory every one of
them can historically respond to
the name of Louisiana.
"But, again, she was only about j
10 years old when she was receiving Brook street fellowship in Louis
into her bosom the fire from British ! ville. Tudor was my friend in Bal
guns; and when from behind heritimore, and I preched the opening
breastworks of cotton bales defeat i
and death were being carried to the
British arms and British hopes, she
was not much older when another
war came, and again she stepped to
the front, sending her grim old su-
gar planter, Zachary Taylor, to win
victory and fame in Mexico, and es
tablish peace with our neighbor.
"And then in the great war the
war between the states her. Wash
ington Artillery, with its incompar
able, world-faaied batteries: her
modest and meek "Tigers," whose;
very name carried terror to the nerve
of every foe; her sunburnt boys from
her rich parishes, leaving cane fields ,
and cotton to the care of faithful 1
elaves all, all of these sons werej
steadfastly at the front, writing in :
the name of Louisiana the richest l
blood on every page of that blood-
iest chapter in the records of time.
"Our hats are off to you, Louis-
lana. YV ith uncovered beads and
unbidden homasre we bring our
heartfelt congratulations on the
patriotic lessons drawn from the re
trospect of your eventful past. It
is your " privilege to look back
through four epochs of service to
different governments, and whether
your allegiance was due to France,
or Spain, or the Southern Confeder
acy, or the American republic, it is
j i bu simple justice to Louisiaua to
say the flag of none was ever tar
nished in her hands. If the honors
that cluster around the brow of
Louisiana, gathered under four gov
ernments could be distributed, they
would make fitting diadems for a
"If I were making this morning a
summary of your great achievmeuts,
I would not exclude eveu that chap
ter which records the failure of New
Orleans to successfully resist- the ad
vance of the Federal army near the
spot where Andrew Jackson wrench
ed victory from the mother country.
In comparing these two tests of
Southern prowess, it must bcremera
bered that the army which "Old
Hickory" so signally defeated had
no iron clads, and that the red coat
ofPakenham wrapped neither the
heart of au American nor the soul of
a Southerner, whereas the blue uni
form of Farragut, who led his gun
boats through your batteries, envel
oped the form of an American in
whose veins ran Southern blood, in
whose heart burned Southern tire,
from whose brain flashed Southern
"And now, dear friends of New
Orleans, shall I close the next chap
ter, which records the entrance into
your city of Gen. Benjamin F. But
ler, and of his somewhat noted ad
ministration? It you do so older, I
obey; but let me break the seal long
enough to point to one fact which I
think is worth noting, if f )r no other
reason than because it illustrates the
strange mutations of that marvelous
era. That fact is this, that if Gen.
Butler could have had his way in
18G0, the name of the President of
the United States for the four follow
ing years would have been, not
Abraham Lincoln, but Jefferson
Davis. But the book is closed
"We will not indulge on this centennial day,
this political uiilt-nnial niorniD3 uor at oilier times
in any bitterness. We feel none. We pity those
who do. We have long since drawn the curtain
of obliviou over the regretful aud unseemly .hings
of the past ; and we cherish as Americans the valor
and nuble deeds of botb armies iivd of all sections.
We are satisfied with our own record, and the
power that would attempt to make us Muh f r it
would we both stupid and blind. We are heirs,
joint heirs with .the republic's children in the in
heritance of freedom left by our sire. We are
proud of all the past. Moreover, we are now facing
a future pregnant with tremendous possibilities;
but we face it with strength of hope uh1 assurance,
born of an unswerving purpose to discharge our
every duty to all races, and to the whole country.
We are growing old ; but we still stand firmly on
the narrow strip of laud which separates us from a
bound less ocean.
'i-Vnd as we go hence we will calmly prop our
mantels on the shoulders of our sous, who will
worthily wear them; and in no crisis of there
public, whetucr in forum or field, will they bo
"And now my comrades, I close by calling upon
you, io reeoguition of this magnificent welcome,
to give three rousting cheers for Nevr Orleans and
Dr. Holland Lauds Methodist Faith.
The feature of the fraternal
greetings extended to the pastor and
congregation of St. John's M. E.
Church South, in Louisville, Sun
day night, by the ministers of other
denominations, was the letter from
Rev. Ur. R. A. Holland, rector of
St. George's Episcopal church,
which produced a decided sensation
among those present.
Rev. Dr. Holland was formerly
a minister of the Southern Metho
dist church. For a number of years
he was stationed in North Missis
sippi and West Tennessee, and is
known to some of the people of
Bolivar. His letter, which was
read by Rev. Dr. J. W. Lee, is as
Sunday, May 10, 1903. Dear
Dr. Lee: I ara not strong enough
to be with you tonight, but I send
you my heart, which brims with
felicitations for the hour that mu9t
be a most happy one in your life
and In the history of your congrega
tion. I know your work how long you
have been at it, what foresight,
diligence and skill you have pat into
it, what munificence it has inspired
and trained, and how well it has de
served the great success that crowns
it now, making the day's festival
your own coronation. ''
I know, too, the work of St.
John's church, which has been
neighbor to mine for more than
thirty years. I have watched its
vicissitudes under many pastorates;
I have known and loved some of its
pastors who shepherded my early
years, Frank Morris, now in heaven,
took my hand when a 10 year old
boy I went forward to jqin the old
sermon of the church he built in
comrades in the Kentucky confer
ence. And I have shared boat and
bait with' Joe Lewis in more than
one fishing trip, and talked between
catches about the art of catching ,
souls, and not a few of the noblest '
souls about you now can tell of his.
o-entle craft. !
I think Lewis and Morris must'
be together to dy, and far from the
church thev surelv love still. A
spirit ear might hear voices in
your songs, and other familiar
voices that have gone up from St.
John's to that blessed company, all
jubilant with your joy. j
St. John's has become at last a'
church of gieat wealth and power.!
Its edifice exhibits the character of
its congregation. Will you let me
say, my brother, that I trust it will
have grace to keep the Methodist
simplicity, which is more than
wealth Bud power, aud alone can
consecrate them both. The older I
grow the more I prize the Metho
dism of my youth its earnestness,
its home religion, its conscious and
glad communion with God, its class
meetings and camp meetfngs, and
love feasts and revivals and pteacb
ers that bad, tongues of fire, and
people that quickly flamed and
burned long and bright.
Tell your people never to get too
proud or proper to shout. There is
more death than life in a lock-jaw
religion. 1 have heard much
music irom the kiusrs ot opera
- - r .
oratorio, Handel, Beethoven and
Wagner, but the sweetest music I
have ever heard, or shall hear this
side the sea of glass, was the
"Amens" and "Hallelujahs" and
' Glory-be to Gods" . that proved a
people's heart the harp of God and
the preacher God's hand upon the
strings. : ,
So, you see, that though I am a
churchman,' I am still a Methodist,
and more a Methodist than ever.
There is a "higher criticism" and a
"higher pantheism" and a ' higher,
Methodism." Call me, if you will,
a higher Methodist. I wish I had
all Methodism in my church, and I
wish all Methodism had my church
in it. Then the unity of Christen
dom would be above the horizon.
God bless you, my brother, and
give St. John's a broad, strait char
iot road through the future and a
mighty procession of souls.
Object, Purpose and Plan of Harde
man County Summer Normal.
Object That the people
may have better qualified pri
Purpose That applicants
for primary certificates may
be enabled to attain the high
est required average.
.Plan Home study of the
scope of the examinations
and a better preparation for
the annual institute work.
The first work was sent
out last week to a good en
rollment, and from the many
letters of praise received the
plan is a decided success.
All young teachers and ex
pectant teachers should avail
themselves of the advantages
offered in this-work and may
yet do so by enrolling soon
and they will receive copies
of the work already mailed
as well as that to follow.
There is also quite a class
taking the secondary course,
which was not originally
contemplated, but has been
added to the work at the so
licitation of friends.
For any information ad
dress, Fkaxk IS. Coflw,
Too Great a Risk.
In almost every neighborhood
someone has died from an attack of
colic or cholera morbus, often be
fore medicine could be procured or
a physician summoned. A reliable
remedy for these diseases should be
kept at hand. The risk is too great
for anvone to take. Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme
dy has undoubtedly saved the lives
of more people and relieved more
pain and suffering than any other
medicine in use. It can always be
depended upou. For sale by Cox &
Co., Bolivar; Bailey & Aldridge,
Jy a Persistent Cough, but Perma
nently Cured by Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy.
Mr. II. P. Burbage, a student at
law, in Greenville, S. C. had been
troubled for. lour or five years with
a continuous cough which he says,
"greatly alarmed me, causing me to
fear that I was in the first stage of
consumption." Mr. Burbage having
seen Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
advertised concluded to try it: "I
soon felt a remarkable change and
after using two bottles of thettfenty
tive cent size, was permanently
cured." Sold by Cox & Co, Bolivar;
Bailey & Aldridge, Saulsbury.
You Know what You are Taking
When you take Grove's Tasteless
Chill Tonic because the formula is j
plainly priuted on every bottle
showing that it is simply Iron and
Quinine in a tasteless form. jNo
cure, no pay. 50c.
For Those Who Live on Farms.
Dr. Bergin, Pana, Ills., writes:
I have used Ballard's Snow Lini
ment; always recommend it to my
frieuds, as I am conhdent there is
no better made. It is a daiidy for
burns." Those who live on farms
are especially liable to many acci-
dental cuts, burns, and bruises, j
which heal rapidly when Ballard's,
Suow Limmsnt is applied. It
should always be kept i i the house
for cases of emergency
$1.00 at Cox & Co's.
To Cure a Cold in one Day
Take Laxative Bromo Qui tine Tab
lets. All druggists refund the mon
ey if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove'
signature is on each box. 25c.
A Farmer Straightened Out.
"A man living on a farm near
here came in a short time ago com
pletely doubled up with rheumatism.
I handed him a bottle of Chamber
lain's Pain Balm and told him to
use it freely and if not satisfied
after using it he need not pay a
cent for it," C. P. Ryder, of Pattens
Mills, N. Y. "A few days later he
walked into the 6tore as straight as
a string and Banded me a dollar
saying, Sgive me another bottle of
Cbarnbei Iain's Pain Balm. I want
it in the house all the time for it
cured me." For sale by Cox & Co.,
Bolivar; Bailey fc Aldridge, Sauls
bury. Cures When Doctors Fail.
Mrs. Frank Chiasson, Patterson,
La., writes, June Sth, 1901: "I
had malaria fever in very bad form,
was under treatment by doctors,
but as soon as I s'opped taking
their medicine the fever would re
turn. I used a sample bottle of
Herbine, found it helped me. Then
bought two bottles, which absolute
ly cured me. ' I feel grateful to you
for furnishing Bueh a splendid j
medicine, and can honestly recom
mend it to those suffering from ma
laria, as it will surely cure them."
Herbine, 50c bottle at Cox & Co's.
. Made Young Again.
"One of Dr. Kind's New Life
Pills each night for two weeks has
put me in my 'teens' again" writes
D. H. 1 urner of Derai-sevtown, Pa.
Tli2y're the best in the world for
Liver, btomach, 15owels. 1'urely
vegetable. Never cripe. Only 25c.
at Cox & Co's. Drug Store.
A Startling Test.
To save a life, Dr. T. G. Merritt
of No. Mehoopany, Pa., m;ide a
startling test resulting in a wonder
ful cure. He writes, "a patient was
attacked with violent hemorrhages,
caused by ulceration of the stomach.
I had often found Electric bitters
excellent for acute stomach and liv
er troubles so I prescribed them.
The patient gained from the first,
and has not ba t an attack in 14
months." Electric Bitters are pos
itively guaranteed for Dyspepsia,
Indigestion, Constipation and Kid
ney troubles. Try them. Only
50c at Cox & Co., Druggists.
A Sure Things
It is said that nothing is sure ex
cept death and taxes, but that is not
altogether true. Dr. King's New
Discoxery .for consumption is a sure
cure for all lung and throat troubles.
Thousands can testify - to that.
Mrs. C. B. VanMetre, of Shepherd
town, W. Va., says: "I had a se
vere case of Bronchitis aud for a
year tried everything I heard of but
got no relief. Oue bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery then cured
cured me absolutely." Ii's in
fallible for Croup, Whooping
Cough, Grip, Pneumonia and Con
sumption. Try it. It's guaranteed
by Cox & Co., Druggists. Trial bot
tles free. Regular sizes 50c, $1.00.
Mr. Joseph Pominville, of 'Still
water, Minn., after having spent
over $2,000 with the best doctdis
for stomach trouble, without reliel,
was advised by his druggist, Mr.
Alex Richard, to try a box . of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. He did so, and is a well
man today. If troubled with indi
gestion, bad taste In the mouth,
lack of appetite or constipation,
give these Tablets a trial, and you
are certain to be more thn pleased
with the result. For sale j-.i 25 cents
per box by Cox & Co., Bolivar;
Bailey & Aldridge, Saulsbury.
Here Is the great Oak
Easel now on display at
our store. It contains the
line of beautiful new spring
tailoring samples sent us by
STRAUSS BROS., Chicago
Good Tailor for 26 Years
The Oak-Easel is the
connecting link between the
tailor and the faultlessly fin
ished garments which give
you so much pleasure to
wear. It's really a lesson
in good clothes buying to
see this great collection
of tailoring novelties.
Prices low and sa.tisfao
tlon absolutely u&f.
an teed. Co.ll loer.,
J. A. BARRETT.
THE SIGN OF f V i
COOP TAILORING JJ j.
Grove's Tsste! OSS Chill Tonic
has stood the test 25 years. Average Annual Sales over One end a Half Million
bottles. Does this record of merit appeal to you ? No Cure, No Pay. 50c.
. Enclosed with every fcottle is a Ten Cent packege of Grove's Black Root Liver PCs.
We have just received a nice' let of Spring (Dry Goods, also
Shoes and Oxfords, made by the (Peters Shoe Co., of St. Louis,
whose goods always give satis faction.
Jfice lot of (Percales, CJievicts, Lawns and Washable Suit
ings. ' "
(Black and (Bltte dotted rPeques, 23-inch , io cents per yard.
Ladies' Egytian Lisle Hose, 25 cents per pair.
For the Men will say that we have a nice and complete line
of (Blucher Shoes, Hosiery and Suspenders. Mso a beautiful
line of Spring Shirts and Underwear.
You are cordially invited to call and see our slock.
Ladies, don't forget our Oxfords. The moderate prices at
which'iwc offer same will surprise you.
In the Grocery line, if in need of canned goods or anything
else, let us price you , whether you buy or not.
We have on hand one box nice Prunes, which we want to
close out at 8 ij cents per pound. Very Truly,
l. F. Millunsan & Sans
WM4Ni- -t Awl
'"Iv-usands besides myself hsve cured themselves, with it. I send it in plain wrappers.
TO x10TTlrZItS OR DAUGHTERS I will explain a simple Home Treatment which speedil;
ai'd eileclualfv cures Leucorrhea, Green Sickness and Painful or Irregular Menstruation in young
V-ci-s U wi'l save you anxiety and expensemd. save your daughter the humiliation of explaining bes
urvihies to others. Plumnness and health always result from its use.
":V i-c-ever you live Icnn refer you to well known lsdics of your own stateor county who Know
, piadlv tell any suiTerer that this Home Treatment really cures all diseased condition;
cf o-ir" delicate female orgranism. thoroughly strengthens relaxed muscles and ligaments whicl
displacement, and makes women well, vnte to-day, as this cfier will not be made agaia
MBS. H. SUESHERS.
...5. ..... .x ."
G. T. INGRAM, President.
W. C. DORION, Cashier.
JOUN L. MITCHELL, Assia't Ca3hier,
igrJJiRECTOits ii. T.Ingram, II. V. J ate, Jno. I,, iviiicneu, fits
rif rr ft i f 1 nc ti ITT t rw ' . T TA 1 . V""
AtK v. i. Anuerson, sjt. ax. oavage,
IN Traasacts a General Banking Business.
ir Collections Made and Prompt Returns.
fe? 'Z?CS VST
you have headaches, tongue is
stipated, bad taste in the mouth
not all of these symptoms,
then some of them? It's cc
appetite and spirits
urn x.. mam' --w v
T -jbt T fl WHITE'S UHtAM
For 20 Years Has Led ail Worn Reastiiss. tmSfflS
Prepared by ss - JAIV2ES F- BALLARD, St. Louis.
To Whom It Miy Concern: I
hereby give public notice that the
firm of Webb & lluddleston, com
posed of C L. Webb and T. J.
lluddleston, has been dissolved by
mutnil consent, and that I am no
further responsible for any obliga
tion of said firm. This May 7, 1903.
15 4t T. J. IIUDDLESTOX.
. C. Ii K. TIME TABLE
Effective Sunday, April 12, 1903.
2.......'.. 6.07 p.m.
23 .... ...8.09 a.m.
95 local...8.43 a.m.
23 ..... 7.11 a.m.
24. ..9.05 p.m.
96 local....1.30 p.m.
W. A. HOUSE, Agent
i JXO. L. MITCHELL
Notary Public. g
iJi Office in Bank of Bolivar. Bolivar, Tenn. g
eh a arii
From a Woman cf Notre Dam3, ln
Xwi'.l mail, iron of charge this Home Treatment
with full instructions, and the history of my own
case to any Hd7 suffering from female trouble. You
can cure yourself at home without the aid of
any physician. It ivill cost you nothing to fivt
the treatment a trial, and if you decide to continue
it will only cost you about twelve cents a week.
It will not interfere with your work or occupation.
I have nothing to sell. Tell other sufferers of it
that is all I ask. It cures all, young or old,
J3Slf you feel a bearing-down sensation, sens" ol
impending evil, pain in the back or bowels, creeping
feeling up the spine, a desire to cry frequently, hot
flashes, ( eariness, frequent desire to urinate, or ii
you have Leucorrhea ( Whites, displacement or Fall
ing of the Womb, Profuse, Scanty or Painful Perioda
Tumors or Growths, address MRS. M. SUMMERS.
NOTKE DAME, IXD, U. S. A., for the FREii
Treatment and Fnti Information.
&oh Hoire Dame. Ir.3.. U. S. h.
sZ- 2"-SZ- -S?. fg!-
5 X,-T5- v-ara.-Ta- "i.-'iv
v . vj. j.onou, ouu. x . uugia.
Money to Loan on Reasonable Terms.
V X- X.- X- v- X-
coated, bad breath, bowels con
containing no mineral or
narcotic poisons. It will correct
all symptoms, make your health,
good. At druggists, 50 cents.
KoEt in Quantity.
Best in Quality.
World Wide Reputation.
W bite's Cream Vermifuge has
.achieved a world wide reputation
as being the best of all worm de
stroyers, and for its tonic influence
on weak and unthrifty children, as
l it neutralizes the acidity or sour
ness of the stomach, improves their
digestion, and assimilation of food,
strengthens their nervous system
and restores them to the health,
vigor and elasticity of spirits natu
ral to childhood. 25c at Cox & Co's.
There is an aching and tired feel
ing; the liver, bowels, and kidneys
become sluggish and inactive, the"
digestion impaired, with Iittle'or no
appetite, no ambition for anything,
and a feeling that the whole body
and mind needs toning up. The
trouble is, that during winter, there
has been an accumulation of waste
matter in the system. Herbine will
remove it, secure to the secretions a
right exit, and by its tonic effect,
fully restore the wasted tissues and
give strength in place of weakness.
50e. at Cox & Co's., Bolivar.
iLC ui ri rule