Newspaper Page Text
The Bolivar Bulletin.
Hugh "Williams, Editor.
FRIDAY, MAY 29, 19Q3.
The Shelby County Court, has
appointed Miss Bessie Shipp a
road overseer, the only woman id
the United States, perhaps, who
noicis a similar position. We pre-
diet that if there are not good roads
in her district it will be because the
funds are inadequate.
The refusal ot Miss Iladley, an!1 earson is a true artist in ner cnos
Indianapolis chamber maid, to makeen profession, aud delighted the au
nn il J KnnUr wMnnn (diencewith her renditions of the
as a result of which it is said she
lost her position, has . prepared an
easy berth for her. Southern
people, who do not believe in whites
acting as servants for negroes, are
showering money upon Miss Ilad
ley by the thousands.
Gex. Miles is "mentioned" by
eastern democrats as an' available
candidate for the presidential nomi
nation Possibly he will be accepta
ble to our eastern friends, but to
Southern democrats never. Miles
is a military man, if anything, and
not a statesman. It will be re
membered that it was Miles who
ordered a blacksmith to rivet irons
upon the limbs of Jefferson Davis
while a prisoner at Fortress Monroe,
an act altogether unnecessary and
brutal. There is considerable dif
ference of opinion as to who is the
proper man for democracy to put
forward, and many have been spoken
of, but we believe that Miles pos
sesses less qualifications for the
place than any yet suggested even
Bryan not excepted.
An Almost Forgotten Tragedy.
Knoxville, Tenu., May 23.
Some very interesting facts have
developed in connection with the
recent celebration of the first anni
versary of the terrible disaster in
the Fraterville mine nearCoalCreek.
On the morning of May 19, 1902,
only a few minutes after 18V men
and boys had entered the mouth of
the mine to go to work au explosion
occurred which entombed the entire
number. Of that vast number not
a soul lived to see the light of day
again. Dependent upon the persons
who met death were: One grand
mother, aged seventy years; one
mother-in-law, one aunt, ten
mothers, ninety-ntne wives, 142
daughters, 102 sons, eleven
children, age aud sex not given;
one niece, two grandsons, one
grand-daughter, two brothers and
nine sisters, a total of 383. Nine
children were left without father or
mother. Forty-three children were
under one year of age and tbirty
eix were between two or three
A relief fund amounting in all
to $30,000 was raised to care for
the families. Only $13,000 of this
amount remains and this cannot last
longer than another year at most.
Ten cents a day hag been paid for
each child's support, where the
child was under eight years of age.
This money was drawn in advance.
Fifteen cents per day has been al
lowed for children over eight years
of age and for adults. This sum
has almost been sufficient to support
every family left without a father's
support. In a few instances the
disposition of some of the women
has been to buy more clothes with
this money than bread and meat.
When a widow or daughter married
her pension was cut off, the Relief
Committee having decided on this
action at the start. Nine names
have in this way been strickeu from
the rolls during the year. As a
result of the disaster 210 suits were
filed against the Coal Creek Coal
Company, the aggregate amount of
damages asked being close to f 2,
000,000. - Of this number of suits
all save forty have been compro
mised by the company on a basis
of 320 and costs. It is claimed
that in each suit which has been
compromised the interested at
torneys have received nearly one
third of the total amount given, al
though they have had comparative
ly little to do. At the recommend
ation of the Relief Committee those
women who have been paid these
sums of money have invested in small
homes, the fact that they have re
ceived the money not serving to cut
them off from the pension list.
Contrary to expectations the fami
lies of the dead miners have notJat
ception they are living in the vicini
ty of Coal Creek. Although ru3ny
offers to adopt children have been
made to mothers,, all, sofar as
known, have met with refusals,
mothers not being willing to give
up a single child.
In Fraterville mine more men are
working to-day than went into the
mine on the morning of the terrible
explosion. There are 215 names on
the roll of employes and the ca
tastrophe of one year ago is almost
forgotten in the routine of every
- St. Katharine's is the Mecca to
which all lovers of music and art,
as well as both patrons and friends
of the school have tamed this week,
which has been consumed in carry
ing out the program for the annual
On Thursday evening, the 21st
inst., a graduate recital was given
. r - .
assisted by Mrs. Laura Phillips
Cole, reader and accompanist, aud
Miss Wren Pearson, violinist. Miss
difficult selections from the old
masters. Mrs. Cole in her graceful
way charmed the house with her
readings, and it is needless to say
that Miss Wren Pearson and her
violin were enthusiastically receiv
ed. Friday evening was enjoyed so
cially by the young ladies of the
school and their invited guests from
Bolivar and a distance. An enjoy
able dance was one of the princij al
features of the occasion.
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock
Rev. Albert Martin, of Greenwood,
Miss., preached the Baccalaureate
sermon. The church was crowded
and due attention was paid the
learned divine, who not only com
manded it by his eloquence but al
so because he is a worthy son of
the late Dr. Joseph E. Martin, who
was a staunch friend and adherent
of the school
Monday moruing at 10.30 Miss
Lillias Bills held her art levee, and
in spite of the almost torrid inten
sity of the sun's rays, an apprecia
tive crowd was present. The walls
of the studio were lined with studies
in oil, pastelle, crayon and water
color. Mifes Bills is deservedly
proud of her pupils, many of whom
are destined to win name and fame
among the celebrated artists of the
Monday evening the Junior Con
cert was given, when each and ev
ery performer showed in the hand
ling of her number the superior
training of the instructor as well as
the close application of the pupil.
More than passing mention, howev
er, must be made of one performer,
..! r it w -w w i
mtie iuiss Alary vv imams, a wee
mite of seven summers, who in
"Gay Little Daudeliou" appeared
for the first time as a musical per
former befo'e a critical audience.
She bore the storm of applause that
greeted "the pet of St. Katharine's"
in a modest manner and came from
the piano literally buried with flow
ers. The orchestral selection,
"Home, Sweet Home," was liberal
ly applauded. The reappearance of
the dainty Grecian maidens in the
"Revel of the Naids," closed the
At C o'clock Tuesday afternoon
"Ivy Day" exercises were held on
the front lawn. An able address
was delivered by Mr. L. T. Camp
bell, a member of the Memphis bar,
after which slips of ivy were plant
ed by the seniors. A novel feature
was the erection of a pyre upon
which were burned the recollec
tions, in the form of essays, uni
form hats, rules, etc., both pleasant
and otherwise of St. Katharine's.
Catchy, original lines were repeat
ed by each goddess as her offering
was consigned to the flames. Class
songs were sung, when the crowd
dispersed to reassemble at 8 o'clock
for the Grand Concert.
The assembly hall was packed
long before the aunounced hour.
The different numbers were well
rendered. Misses Tarry, Jones,
Grothe, Kinchloe, Hudson, Neely
and Eggleston were coatestants for
a medal to be awarded to the pupil
attaining the highest general aver
age in piano music during the year.
The hit of the evening was a read
ing by Miss Beulah Innis, "The
Lovers' Quarrel," written by Miss
Hobson, which elicited so much ap
plause that the talented authoress
was forced" to the front to bow her
Owing to a belated train on Wed
nesday the services at St. James'
Church were not held until 5 o'clock
wbjcll time the Bishop of the
diocese administered the rite of con
firmation to three candidates. Im
mediately after this service, the
congregation repaired to St. Kathar
ine's School to witness the unveil
ing of a handsome brass tablet which
had been erected as a loving tribute
to the memory of the late principal,
Mrs. S. B. Ware, by her pupils in
Bolivar, Tenn. Paducah, Ky., and
Jackson, Miss. After a hymn and
short prayer, the grand-daughters
of Mrs. Ware, Misses Lois and
Eunice Ware lifted the veil. In a
few-well chosen words Bishop T.
F. Gaiior spoke of Mrs. Ware's
self sacrificing labors for the school.
She bad a triune object in view, to
make it a christian, honest and
economical institution. llo well
and wonderfully 6he succeeded, the
far reaching results have testified.
The tablet bears the following in
scription: "In memoriam Mrs. Sallie
B. Ware, First Principal St. Kath
arine's School- 1894 1902. Non
miuistrari sed ministrase."
Wednesday evening witnessed
the closing exercises of Commence
ment, on which occasion diplomas,
medals and certificates were con
ferred in pleasing addresses by
Bishop Gaiior, Revs. C. S. Ware
and Albert Martin and Messrs. C.
A. Miller and T. L. Campbell.
Misses Lorelta Calder, Louise Cov
ington, salutatorian and Florence
Capers, valedictorian, received di
plomas as having completed the
academic course, and Miss Eleanor
Pearson the music course. Mies
Bessie Tarry won the piano contest
medal giveu bv Miss Jovner. Miss
.Katharine Neely, for best work in
music during the year bore off a
medal. Miss Mary Agnes Pearson
for greatest improvement in voice
carried off the Cole medal as did
Miss Fannie Eggleston the Hobson
medal. Miss Ethel Payne won the
medal given by Miss Wren Pearson
for best violin work, and Miss Nel
lie Dewees the one given by Miss
Eleanor Pearson. (It is fair to Miss
Dewees to state -that this is her first
year in music, and from her won
derful progress she is destined to
be heard from in the musical world.)
Miss Florence Capers received the
alumnae medal and Miss Beulah In
nis the medal for elocution giveu
by our progressive citizen, Mr. R.
L. Lightfort. The medal for de
portmeut was won by Miss Bella
McConnico Certificates for music
were awarded the Misses Pearson.
Men, aud women too, are apt to
enjoy themselves when gathered
where choice viands follow in rapid
succession; where beauty inspires
with its presence, aud wit scintil
lates until its coruscations bewil
der. The banquet of the Alumna;
of St. Katharine's Wednesday night
will, without doubt, be long remem
bered by those who were present,
for all the conditions of enjoyment
existed. The responses to the va
rious toasts received close attention;
no man had his coat tail pulled by
his neighbor as a gentle reminder
tb3l be should sit down. One of
the best speeches was that of a fair
youu'g matron upon "How to be
Happy Though Married." Bishop
Gaiior was preseul for a short time,
only long enough to tell one or two
jokes in his peculiarly happy . man
ner. An old fashioned Virginia
reel closed the evening, in which
some found themselves participating
to their own great surprise. It is
to be hoped that the Aluranre Ban
quet will become a permanent fea
ture of the commencements of St.
Mrs. Browo and daughter, of Port Gibson, Miss.,
were among the rii tors to St. Katharine's Cjiu
raencement. The Rev. Albert Martin and the lion. T.
Campbell were among the attendants at the Com
mencement. Little Miss Kiuchloe visited her eUUtr Miia Eyrd
Kinchloe at the Hall.
Mr. Arnold Ainsloe, ol Memphis, attended the
J unior Promenade.
Mrs. H. W. Conger, of Briukley, Ark., and Miss
Conger, of Jackson, Teun., are -visiting Mis
Mrs. Cole and the Misses Pearson left Thursday
for New Yoric, where they go to study music. The
good wishes of all Bolivar follow them.
Bliss Nannie M. Kennedy will spend the summer
at her home in Missouri. Miss Kennedy leaves
behind her many warm friends and admirers who
appreciate her beautiful womanliness, fine in
tellect and attractive personality. St Katharine's
has been most happy in having Miss Kennedy as a
The students take with them sweet memories of
the work of Miss Maddison. She has endeared
herself to the heartf of all.
The St. K. girls left Thursday moruing with
glad hearts and tearful eyes In the sorrow of
leaving school and friends and in the joy of home
going. A nappy summer to tnem!
Commencement at Woodland Acad
The school at Woodland
Academy, Saulsbury, closed
with a delightful concert on
the night of May 22nd, 1903.
The stage had been hand
somely and elaborately deco
rated with oil paintings,
flags and great quantities of
exquisite flowers' and ferns.
The entire program was a
perfect success, the children
acquitting themselves in such
a manner as to "do themsel
ves proud." Everybody ex
pressed themselves as highly
pleased with the entertain
ment. The house was crowd
ed to overflowing, and we
never saw a more appreciative
Messrs. 'Henry Goddard
and Gwyn Sauls and Miss
Beulali Cox were presented
with Grammar School certifi
cates. Messrs. Oscar Spark
man and William Goddard
also secured the same certifi
cates, hut could not be pres
ent that ' night to receive
Misses Edith Cheairs,
Louise Low and Fannie Pee
bles Osteen and Masters
Lander Ostren and David
Goddard received the silver
medals for headmarks. Mary
Wright and Cowden Osteen
received a silver medal for
not being absent a single day
since school opened last Sep
tember. Herman and Miree
Bryant won nice books for
Messrs. William and llensy
Goddard, Gwyn Sauls and
Miss Beulah Cox, through
Rev. T. J. Simmons, present
ed Prof. Osteen with a hand
some gold pen, which he
prizes very much. X.
Florida Everglades to he Drained.
Washington, May 22. The last
refuge of the Seminole Indians in
Florida is taken away by the newly
published decree of the United
States land office, which throws
open the Everglades to occupation
by the whites. That famous region
of swamps, which covers something
like 100 square miles, will be im
mediately parcelled out into farms,
and steps will be taken without delay
to drain it and make it available
for agricultural purposes. Already
there has been planned a mighty
canal, 300 wide and 50 miles long,
which will connect Lake Okeecho
bee with the , Atlantic Ocean, for
the purpose of carryiugoff the floods
of the rainy season.
This canal, which will cost $2,-
000,000, is to be constructed by
Philadelphia capital. No special
engineering difficulties are involved
in the digging of -it, and it wil
carry off the water readily enough,
inasmuch as the territory to be
drained is considerably above the
level of the sea. With a depth of
12 feet, it is easily calculated what
an immense volume of water will
run off through the ditch. The soil
beiug like so much soft muck, the
work of excavation will be easy,
and it will be necessary merely to
start a steam dredge in at one end
and go straight ahead.
In this way, it is reckoned, not
less than 600,000 acres will be re
deemed from the swamp all of it
land of extreme fertility, covered,
as it will be, to a depth of several
feet, with a deposit comparable in
richness to the Nile mud". This
deposit, consisting largely of de
composed vegetable matter, has
been laid down during many
thousands of years, and will hardly
need the tickle of a hoe to laugh
with a wonderful harvest of garden
truck, rice and sugar cane. Indeed
the Everglades region a few years
from now is likely to be an immense
garden patch, producing in winter
unlimited quantities of spring
vegetables and summer fruits for
the markets of the North.
John G. Shield, millioraire and
partner of Marshal Field in the dry
goods business, talked recently to
500 young men iu his employ aud
gave them these keys to success:
"The man who is not polite is 99
times out of 100 a failure.
"High moral character is the
best commodity a business man can
keep in stock. .
"You can't be a good salesman
and be a ltar.
"I wish there was no such thing
as tobacco in existence.
"You can't aim too high and be
sure and pull trigger before you get
"Breathe pure air. Associate
with good companions. Drink
plenty of pure water and nothing
that will intoxicate, lake plenty
of wholesome exercise. Dy a little
training you will have an outfit
which wiil take you far on the road
to success in business.
"Learn how to save. Give the
money you are spending for tobacco
and drinks to your wife to put in
the savings bank. Don't ever in
vest your savings for the sake of
the income. It's very dangerous.
"The big head is the worst dis
ease that ever attacked a youDg
"The fellow who only thinks or
dinarily aud lives ordinarily and
doesn't much care will never" go
"Don t lose your temper. Let
the other fellow lose his.
"Those who in their youth have
found themselves really in need of
earning their daily bread have been
those who have made the "success
Jo IE. MCOMEq
Jen! domraiifjii Jerc!iaiit,
921 NORTH THIRD ST.,
ST. LOUIS, MO.1
WJ"Solicits consignments of Beans. Potatoes,
Tomatoes, Cabbage and all Southern Vegetables
References: Commercial Agencies, any Bank
or Express Agent.
A. G. LEE, Southern Agent.
G. M. WAUREX, Local Agent.
5f The Bulletin has arranged
with the Weekly Commercial Ap
peal and the Home and Farm for a
continuation of the combination of
fer heretofore existing. Either of
these papers will be sent with the
Bulletin one year for one dollar,
cash in advance. All subscriptions
must be sent to the Bulletin.
J. A. Gulledge, Verbena, Ala.,
was twice in the hospital from a se
vere case of piles causing 24 tumors.
After doctoring aud all remedies
failed, Bucklen's Arnica Salve quick
ly arrested further inflammation and
cured him.. It conquers aches aud
kills pain. 25c. at Cox & Go's, Drug
gists. When you want a pleasant physic
try Chamberlain's Stomach and Liv
er Tablets. They arc easy to take
and pleasant in effect. For sale by
Cox & Co, Bolivar; Bailey &
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 store as straight as
a string aud handed me a dollar
saying, "give me another bottle of
Charnbei Iain's Pain Balm I want
it in the bouse all the time for it
cured rae." For sale by Cox & Co.,
Bolivar; Bailey fc Aldridge, Sauls
bury. Cures When Doctors Fail.
Mrs. Frank Chiasson, Patterson,
La., writes, June 8th, 1901: "I
had malaria fever in very bad form,
was under treatment by doctors,
but as soon asT 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 such a splendid
medicine, and can honestly recom
meud 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. King's New Life
Pills each night for two weeks has
put rae in ray 'teens' again" writes
D. II. Turner of Dempseytown, Pa.
Thsy're the best in the world for
Liver, Stomach, Bowels. Purely
vegetable. Never gripe. Only 25c.
at Cox & Co's. Drug Store.
A Startling Test.
To save a life, Dr. T. G. Merritt
of No. Mehoopany, Pa , made 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 Elect-io Bitters
excellent for acute stom -h and liv
er troubles so I prescribed them.
The patient gained from the first,
and has not ha i an attack in 14
months." Electric Bitters are pos
itively guaranteed for Dyspepsia,
Indigestion, Constipation and Kid
ney troubles. Try them. Only
50o at Cox & Co.. Druggists.
The best phvsie: Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. Easy
to take; pleasaut in effect. For sale
by Cox & Co , Bolivar; Bailey &
World Wide Reputation.
White'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
it neutralizes the acidity or sour
ness of the stomach, improves their
digestion, aud assimilation of food,
strengthens their nervous system
and restores them to the health,
vigor and elasticity of spiri;s natu
ral to childhood. 25c at Cox & Co's.
You Know what You are Taking
When you take Grove's Tasteless
Chill Tonic because the formula is
plainly printed on every bottle
showing that it is simply "Iron and
Quinine in a tasteless form. No
cure, no pay. 50c.
For Thoss Who Live on Farms.
Dr. Bcrgin, Pana. Ills., writes:
"I have used Ballird's Snow Lini
ment always recommend it to my
friends, as I am confident there is
no better made. It is a dandv for
burns." Those who live on farms'
are especially liable to many acci
dental cuts, burns, aud bruises,
which heal rapidly when Ballard's'
Snow Liuiment is applied. It
should always be kept i-i the house
tor cases or emergency. 25c, 50c,
$1.00 at Cox & Co's.
We have just received a nice let of Spring (Dry Gjods, also
Shoes and Oxfords , made by the (Peters Slice Co., of St. Louis,
whose goods always give satisfaction.
JJice lot of (Percales, Cheviots, Lawns and Washable Suit
ings. ' -
(Black and (Blue doited deques, 23-inch, 10 cents per yard.,
Ladies' Egytian Lisle Hose, 25 cents per pair. V .
For the Men will say that we have a nice and complete line
of (Blncher Shoes, Hosiery and Suspenders. Also a beautiful
line of Spring Shirts and Underwear.
You are cordially invited to call and see our stock.
Ladies, don't forget our Oxfords. The moderate prices at
which'iwe offer same will surprise you.
In the Grocery line, if in need of canned goods or any thing
else, let us price you, whether you buy or not.
We have on hand one box nice Prunes, which we zvant to
close out at 8 cents per pound. Very Trtrfy,
itj F. Milkinsan & Sans.
i vs?" v5 r vES? -tzs
G. T. INGRAM, President.
W. C. DOKION', Cashier.
JOUN L. MITCHELL, Assis't Cashier.
M 22? Directors G. T. Ingram, II. W. Tate, Jno. L. Mitchell,
$h ' n(er80n' avaSe W". C. Dorion, Juu. I'. Douglas.
Transacts a General Banking Business. Deposits Solicited. K)y
vjjx x1 Collections Made and Prompt Returns. Money to Loan on'lleasonable Terms.
rXTZTZL l WHITE'S CrIeAMJ
' , Most in Quantity. Best ia Quality. (
For 20 Years Has Led al! Worm Itcmediss.
l BOIiQ SB'S" A-XiXi SRVGGISTS.
To Whom It Miy Concern: I
hereby give public notice that the
firm of Webb & Huddleston, com
posed of C L. Webb and T. J.
Huddleston, has been dissolved by
mutual consent, and that I am no
further responsible for any obliga
tion of said firm. This May 7, 1903.
15-4t T. J. Huddleston.
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 anyone to take. Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme
dy has undoubtedly saved the lives
of more people and relieved more
pain and sufferiug than any other
medicine in use. It can always be
depended upon. For sale by Cox &
Co., Bolivar; Bailey & Aldridge,
A Sure Thing.
It is said that nothing is sure ex
cept death and taxes, but that is not
altogether true. Dr. King's New
Discovery 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 a. id for a
year tried everything I heard of but
got no relief. One bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery then cured
cured me absolutely." I'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 12,000 with the best doctois
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 than pleased
with the result. For sale at 25 cents
per box by Cox & Co., Bolivar;
Bailey & Aldridge, Saulsbury.
GREATLY ALARMED "
By 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 concludsd to try it: 'I
soon felt a remarkable change and
after using two bottles of the twenty
five cent size, was permanently
cured." Sold by Cox & Co, Bolivar;
Bailey & Aldridge, Saulsbury.
A ,5s" a" '"s- vii-K-a- '''''''t!
i JXO. L. MITCHELL S
"m Office ih Bank of Bolivar. Bolivar, Tenn
1. C. Ii 11. TIME TABLE.
Effective Sunday, April 12, 1903.
Sfo. Socth. No. Nobtjt.
25 G.07 p.m. 23 7.11 a.m.
23 ....8.09 a.m. 24. ............ .9.05 p.m.
95 local.......8.45 a.m. 96 local-.....1.30 p.m.
W. A. HOUSE, Agent
: WRITE FOB Ij.lJiOJS
CATALOGUE FREE! j
I CALL WHEN IN TOE CITY. 1
j J. N.MULF0RD, Jeweler
I MEMPHIS, TENN. j
Here is the gjtix 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 Tailors 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 t o
see this great collection
of tailoring novelties.
Prices low and satisfac
tion absolutely gviacr-
anteed Cet.II aoor..
There is an aching and tired feel
ing; the liver, bowels, and kidneys
become sluggish and inactive, the
digestion impaired," with little 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 iu place of weakness-.
50c. at Cox & Co's., Bolivar.
THE SIGN OF I J
600D TAILORING J J ,