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The Neshoba Democrat. (Philadelphia, Miss.) 1881-current, April 21, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065535/1910-04-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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promptly Freed by the Governor After His Cl*?
Had Been Affirmed by the Supreme Court of
Tennessee Robin Cooper Gets New Trial
Nashville, Tcnn. —In the case of Col.
Otincau B. Cooper and Robin J. Cooper,
(atlier and son, convicted of killing for
mer United States Senator K. \V, Car
pack on the streets here, Nov. <), IDOS,
,nd sentenced to twenty years each in
the state penitentiary, the Tennessee
lupreme court Wednesday morning, by
i divided vote, aftinned the sentence as
(o D. B. Cooper. As to Robin Cooper
the case, also by a divided vote, is re
versed and remanded to the lower court
(or anew trial. While Chief Justice
Beard was reading a dissenting opinion
in the ease of Duncan B. Cooper, Gov
tnior Patterson wrote a full pardon for
;he defendant, in which he declares:
“Being thoroughly familiar with tbs
record, having read all (lie testimony
ind testified to certain facts within my
personal knowledge, it is neither de
sirable nor necessary to delay action
for petition to be presented, asking ex
ecutive clemency.
“In my opinion, neither of (he de
fendants is guilty and they have not
had a fair and impartial trial, but were
convicted contrary to the law and evi
dence. The action of the supreme court
in vacating the judgment as to Robin
Cooper, leaves fhe sentence of final con
viction as to his eo-defendant. The proof
showed that Robin Cooper killed the
deceased and tlfcl D. I!. Cooper did not
fire a shot. Without reflection upon the
court, it is Tnconeeivahle to my mind
and repugnant to every principle of jus
tice that a man should he found guiltv
of murder who was not in a conspiracy
to kill, and who, in fact, did not kill.”
The reversal in the case of Robin
Cooper is based on assignments of error
in the trial judge’s failing to charge sep
arately as to Robin Cooper's theorv of
self-defense, linking the defense of (he
defendants together, excluding testimony
of Governor Patterson as to talks with
the defendant, Rolan Cooper, and ad
vice given him as to Colonel Cooper be
fore the tragedy, and the admission of
cross-examination of Robin Cooper as
to intent of certain state’s witnesses in
testifying as (o certain incidents.
Wanted Robin’s Vindication.
Colonel Cooper was still at the eapiled
when the pardon was entered in the
secretary of state's of lice. He was at
once surrounded by a crowd of friends
t seeking to congratulate him.
"I wanted Robin's vindication more
than J wanted a pardon,” was his smil
ing remark wnen told of the governor's
action in behalf of himself. Leaving the
crowds gathered about him, he entered a
carriage with his daughter, .Mrs. Lucius
E. Burch, and his sister-in-law, Mrs.
James (’. Bradford, and. accompanied by
Marshal Robert Marshall, was driven to
the county jail, where formalities in con
nection with the pardon were gone
through with and he was released, lie
reached the jail at 2:20 p. nn, leaving
there about 2:30.
Robin ('ooper is under a $25,000 bond.
His friends freely predict that ho will
not again be arraigned for trial. Should
he he, it would be a most difficult un
dertaking to 'secure a jury in Davidson
County under the law's requirements.
Courtroom Was Packed.
The opinions were road before a court
room packed to suH'oeation, t lie corridors
being crowded with those nimble to gain
entrance. Every word was listened to
with breathless interest, and (he scene
ivns a memorable one. It marked an
epoch in not only the legal annals of the
state, but the political as well. The
Democratic party of Tennessee has been
rent into bitter factions over tlie prohi
bition question, and, as a wheel within
a wheel, “the Cooper ease” has played a
conspicuous part. Cooper is the elose
friend and alleged politieal adviser of
Patterson, who is the leader of the anti
prcluhilion forces in Tennessee. Carmack
*as the chief of the prohibition move-
Bient. Patterson was a most important
witness for the defense at the trial of
tbe Coopers for the killing of Carmack,
whoso death his friends allege was the
outcome of political machination. Now,
on the verge of an election of the judici
ary, the supreme court was called on to
pass finally on the ease over which it
seems the party factions have actually
aligned themselves on one side or the
other. For sixty-nine days the court
bas had the case, and the state lias
been on the tiptoe of expectancy us ttie
Opinion days came and went without its
being referred to.
announcement at last shows an
interesting status to those familiar with
the intricacies of tlie political situation.
Chief Justice Beard and Justices Mc-
Alister and Bell reverse the case as to
Hohin Cooper, Justices Neil and Shields
•fnstices Shields, McAlister and Neil
oonfirm as to Colonel Cooper, Chief Jus-
Bee Heard and Justice Bell dissenting.
The supreme court was more widely i
t ruled than it ever was before. Two
of the most elaborate opinions ever ren
uered were banded down, and neither one
®f them, strange to say, actually accom
®ill Would Grant Retired Pay and
larger Sums.
Washington.—A pension bill to grant
all surviving volunteer officers of Hie
Waited Scutes army, who served six
Months or more, retired pay according
to length of service, and to nil honorably
Discharged enlisted men over 70 and suf
enng a certain degree of disability a
*traight pension of S3O per month, wag
ported to the house from the commit-
on military affairs.
plished (he icsult intended liv the npin
or >hc justice who wrote it.
'"sine John K. Shields read an opinion
7„ 1 \ju*uriltoii pngps, affirm
"lf B ,,l ß lW '" t "f the court below in
ail things, in this Justice M. M. Neil
Chief Justice Heard read an opinion
covering <>.> typewritten pages. This
opinion reversed the judgment of the
court below as to both defendants. In
it Justice R. I). Bell concurred.
I pou the shoulders of Justice IV, K.
McAlister rested the responsibility of
actually deciding the case. || ( > ‘con
curred with neither opinion in toto. Upon
Hie (wcnty-tvvo assignments of error, lie
concurred with Justices Shields and Veil
in tlie majority of them, but differed
"ilh them as to all of those affecting
Robin ( ooper exclusively.
Asa result of this wide division of
the court on this case, the opinion of the
eourt was not handed down for the first
time in the history of the jurisprudence
ol the state. The opinion of Justice
Shields is not the opinion of the court,
nor is the opinion of Justice Heard the
opinion of the court, but a part of each
taken together forms the actual decision
that goes into effect.
Nashville Excited.
I lie news created more excitement and
liiorc widespread discussion probably
than any event in the history of the
eit\. the telegraph and telephone of
lies were besieged not only liv repre
sentatives of out of town newspapers,
hut liy hundreds of private messages to
friends all over the state and in adjoin
ing states.
The pardon was not unexpected. From
Governor Patterson's testimony in the
court below there could remain no doubt
ns to his personal conviction of the in
nocence of the defendants. Such being
the case there was never any doubt in
the public mind that he would grant a
pardon to both defendants should the
supreme eourt affirm the sentence. Rut
while this action did not come as a sur
prise, it created all of the interest and
all of the wild excitement that a totally
unexpected denouement to the whole
series of events could have done.
Political Results.
As (o the result politically in Tennes
see of the state supreme court's decision
in the Cooper case and the pardon of
Colonel D. R. Cooper by Governor Pat
terson, opinion seems general that the
old factional lines—Patterson and anti-
Patterson, the latter representing the
prohibition or state-wide element of the
state Democracy—are unchanged. In
fact, they are more taut if that be pos
sible. The governor's friends claim that
ids action lias served to cement more
closely than ever his following—that it
has given them a rallying cry to battle.
On the other hand, it has embittered to
even intense!' degree the hostility to him
on the part of Ids politieal enemies. Cap
mack was the leader and idol of the
state-vviders. Ills friends, charging that
his killing was the outcome of a po
litieal scheme, made it the chief issue
against Patterson, and the Cooper case
has colored the entire political atmos
phere of Tennessee.
A governor and state judiciary are soon
to be elected. The state Democratic com
mittee, dominated by Patterson men, re
eently called a blanket primary for June
4 to make nominations. Enemies of Pat
terson freely charged the inclusion of the
judiciary was an attempt to wield a club
over the supreme Court, which had the
Cooper ease under advisement, and every
member of which vves a candidate for re
election. .Matters were complicated by
the refusal of Chief Justice Heard and
Justices Shields and Neil to cuter Die
primary. They will run independently,
and now that their attitude on the
“cause celebre” is known, the question is
what will the alignment be?
It is most complex, if the attitude of
individual members of Hie court is to lie
taken into the analysis. Meanwhile Pat
terson, serving Ids second term ns gov
ernor, lias not said if lie is n candidate
for a third term. Many of ids friends
are insistently urging him to Se, while
equally strong pressure is being used to
induce him to run for United States
senator to succeed James B. Frazier. In
cidentally, Mr. Frazier, a candidate to
succeed himself, has refused to enter the
June primary.
The state-wide faction is well organ
ized and prepared to fight Patterson
wherever lie lauds. But they have not
as yet put forward a mime to he used in
connection with the gubernatorial race.
The campaign, when it opens, is expected
to be furious.
Nashville. Tenn. —Robin Cooper, whose
case was reversed in the supreme court,
stands upon Ids bond of $25,000. At
torney-General AleCaru says he will put
his ease on the May docket of the crim
inal court of Davidson county.
Break Immigration Record.
New York. —The influx of immigrants
at this port, which has been unusually
heavy this week, reached such a point
Wednesday that it was impossible to
handle them all at the Ellis island im
migrant station. The steerage passen
gers on the Carjnia. Oceanic and Presi
dent Lincoln, 4,iC>:i in all, were held on
board the vesse.s, where they will stay
until tomorrow before being examined
for admission. On the island today are
n,0(1(1 aliens. The immigration officers
think the week may be almost a record
Mrs. Subbubs—Now. look out how
you get on and off the cars. You’re
f=o awfully careless about the trains,
you know.
Subbubs—That’s a fact. I lost two
yesterday—one going to the city and
one coming home.
“I am a man seventy years old. My
hands were very sore and cracked
open on the insides for over a year
with large sores. They would crack
open and bleed, itch, burn and ache
so that I could not sleep and could do
but little work. They were so bad
that I could not dress myself in the
morning. They would bleed and the
blood dropped on the floor. I called
on two doctors, but. they did me no
good. I could get nothing to do any
good till I got the Cuticura Soap and
Cutieura Ointment. About a year
ago my daughter got a cake of Cuti
cura Soap and one box of Cuticura
Ointment and in one week from the
time I began to use them my hands
were all healed up and they have not
been a mite, sore since. 1 would not
be without (he Cuticura Remedies.
“They also cured a bad sore on the
hand of one of my neighbor’s children,
and they think very highly of the Cuti
cura Remedies. John \V. 1 tasty, So, Ef
fingham, N. if., Mar. 5 and Apr. 11, ’09.”
Good Law That Should Be Enforced.
Anti-spitting ordinances, laws and
regulations in more than five-eighths
of the cities and towns of the country
are not enforced as they should be,
alleges (lie National Association for
the Study of Tuberculosis in a recent
report. While most of the larger cities
of the United States have such laws
on their books, in the great majority
ol cases they are ignored or over
looked. The report covers in detail
the enforcement of the anti-spitting
ordinances in SO of the largest cities
in the country. During the year 1909
in these SO cities. 3,421 arrests were
made for violation of the laws regard
ing spitting in public places. Over
2,900 convictions were secured and
54,100 X 7 was collected in fines,
Kidney Troubles Grow Worse Every
Charles S. Dailey, SOS Locust St..
Yankton, S. Dak., says; "I suffered
a agony from kid
ney complaint
and was almost
helpless. The dis
ease grew worse
each year al
though 1 doc
tored and used
many remedies.
There were excru
ciating pains in
my hack and the
urine passed too
freely. Doan's
Kidney Pills gradually helped me and
soon I was cured. Some years ago I
recommended them and have had no
trouble since.”
Remember the name—Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milhurn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
The Irish of Shakespeare.
An Englishman and an Irishman
were having an argument on the sub
ject of Shakespeare. ”1 defy you.”
said the former, “to find a single Irish
character in the whole of his works.”
“Well, I can give you two, at all
events." replied the Irishman. “Miss
O'Phelia and Corry O'Lanus.” He
forgot Hamlet’s intimate friend, who
strtod beside him while lie was con
templating his uncle in devotion, and
observed: “Now, would 1 do it, Pat,
while lie is praying.”—Springfield Re
His Way of Doing It.
"I met young Faker on the street
some time ago and he told me he was
making money very last.”
"He made it too fast.”
“How was that?”
"Went to the penitentiary for coun
Ami mall to the A. H. Lewis Medicine Go.,
St. Louis, Mo., and they will send you tree
a in day treatment of NATUUK’S HHME
DY INU tablets) Guaranteed for Rheu
matism, Constipation. Sick Headache, Liv
er, Kidney and Blood Diseases. Sold by
nil Druggists. Better titan Pills for Liver
Ills. It's free to you. Write today.
He is a cheap man who lets his
actions give him away.
Dr. Piorro's Ploasnnt Polleta row:lnto nnd tnv'fr
orato .stomach, liver and bowois. Sugar-coated,
tiny granules, easy to lake as candy.
And much is done in the name of
charity—also many.
Cured by Lydia E. Pink 3
Park Rapids. Minn.—“l was sick for
vears while passing
through the Change
of Life and was
,i w hardly able to bo
around. After tak
w \M ■’ ing six bottles of
' Lydia E. Pinkham’s
L / ’ Vepctalile Com
pound 1 gained 20
BRyliL, •: pounds, am now
able to do my own
imillJ'l'K WOa\B work and feel
Mrl well.”—Mrs. Ed.
Ml'. .'ll„ V—'4 MLa Dou, Park Rap
ids, Minn.
Rrookville, Ohio.—“l was irregular
and extremely nervous. A neighbor
recommended Lydia E. Pinkham’s
\ egetable Compound to mo and 1 have
become regular and my nerves are
much better.” —Mrs. R. Kinnisox,
Prookvillc, Ohio.
J.ydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound, made Irom native roots and
herbs, contains no narcotic or harm
ful drugs, and to-day holds the record
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases we know of, and
thousands of voluntary testimonials
are on file in the Pinkham laboratory
at Lynn, Mass., from women who have
been cured from almost every form of
female complaints, inflammation, ul
ceration.displacements, fibroid tumors,
irregularities.periodic pains, backache,
indigestion and nervous prostration.
Every suffering woman owes it to her
self to give, Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege
table Compound a trial.
If you want special advice writ©
Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, I>lass.,for it*
It is free and always helpful.
Cured by the Marvel of the Century,
B. B. B—Tested for 30 Years.
Hawking, Spittliifr, Foul Drouth, discharges
of yollow uiattor permanently cured with pure
Botanical ingredients. To prove it wc will
send you a
but it causes ulcerations, death and decay of
bones, kills ambition, often causes loss of
appetite, and reaches to general debility,idiocy
and insanity. It needs attention at once Cure
It by taking Botanical Blood Balm (11. B. 8.l
It Isa quick, radical, permanent cure because it rids
the system of the poison conns that cause catarrh.
At tho same time Blood Balm i B. B. 8.l purities
UiebkHMl.doesavray with every symptom of catarrh.
B. It. B. sends a tingling flood of warm. rich, pure
blood direct to the paralyzed nerves, and parts
affected by catarrhal pobon. giving warmth and
strength Just where it is needed, and In this wav
making a perfect, lasting cure of catarrh In nil its
forms. DKI'GfiISTS or by express. |1 PKK LAIK.K
mn me. with directions for home cure. SAMI’LK
SKNT KRKIC by writing Blood Balm Cos., At
lanta. Bn. Describe your trouble and free medical
advice given.
Your Liver
is Clogged up
Thai** Why You’r© Tired—Out of
Sorts—Have No Appetite.
™ i IKr,:*'jMCARTERSr
They do WITTLE
thc.r duty. jMHSSaw i| IV ER
Cur* * pills.
Conjtipa- V\
iousncss. Indigestion, and Sick *J*adachc.
GENUINE must bear signature:
Union IM| E"? Boys' Shoes
Made On ULO $2.00 fc $2.50
W. L. noughts
shoos sire worn /
by more moil t linn /
any other make, f.-
W. L. Douglas ft.t.OO f J "*
n ini kliopm aro k rJJ
the lowest tiricn, .Tyf
quality considered, Wdmjjp Uv ■ -
in the world. • %', /
W.L,Doughm 81.00 W‘' " I
and 85.00 shoes yjs
equal, hi style, fit and J W#:- /' Pjs.
wr, other makes ABBI )/ly’f^hw
coßtin K s.ootoB.oo. %£•/ m •.■MPI
Fast Color Eyelets. iV&SI*
The genuine have W. L. Douglas name and price
•lamped on the bottom. Tako .\o Suhsi itnir.
Ask your dealer for W.L. Douglas shoos. It they are
not for sale in your town write for Mail Order Catalog,
riving tall directions how to order by mail. Shoes
ordered direct from factory delivered to the wearer
all charges prepaid. W. L. Douglas, Brockton. .Mass.
Hay's Hair-Health
Nevrr Falls to Rpstorp Gray Hair lo Its
Natural C.olor and Beauty. Stops its failing
out. and positively removes Dandruff. Is not a
Dye. Refuse ail substitutes. fi.oo and 50c.
bottles by Mail o. at Drussists. PfPfJ
Send toe for lame .ample Bottle TIICC (
Philo Hay Spec. Cos.. Newark. N. J„ U. S. A.
Color more coodi brighter and (aster colors than any other dye. One 10c package colors all fibers. They dye In cold water bolter than any other
You can dye any garment without ripping apart. Write (or tree booklet -How to Dye. Bleach and Ml Colors. MOKROE DRUG 00., Quincy, Iflinoim.
Remember that. life is not a fulfill
ment of one's ideals, but an eternal
compromise with them.
Mrs. Winslow** Soothing Syrup.
Forehlldren teething. softens the sums reduces In
flammation,allays pa In, cures wind colic. I&ca untie.
No, Cordelia, rain checks never
check the rain.
Do you realize there is no longer any reason why
you should use a coal range? Oil is cheaper than coal; it
is lighter and easier to handle, and gives an intense
heat. Provided you have the right stove, oil is more
economical, cleaner and less trouble. Have you seen the
The accompanying illustration gives you only a rough idea ol
its appearance. You really can’t appreciate it until you either
use it yourself, or talk to someone who has used it. It does everything that
a coal range will and beat the room. The New Perfection Oil Cook-
Stove will do anything, from beating a
S kettle of water to cooking a course
dinner, but it won’t heat a room. It
doesn’t “ smell,” it doesn’t smoke. It
can’t get out of order. Light it and it
is ready. Turn it down and it is out.
Only a woman who knows the trouble
of carrying coal and cooking in a hot
kitchen can appreciate what it means to
have a clean, perfect stove that will
cook anything, boil, bake or roast, and
yet won't heat the kitchen. How is it
done? The flame is controlled in tur
quoise-blue enamel chimneys, and
directed against the bottom of pot, pan,
kettle or oven, and only there. The
flame operates exactly where it is needed
—and nowhere else. With this stove
The nickel finish with the bright blue
of the chimneys makes the stove orna
mental and attractive. Made with I, 2
and 3 burners; the 2 and 3-burner
Cabinet C3n W ‘ th ° r withoUt
Lvery dealer everywhere; If noint yours. writ© for
Descriptive Circular to the nearest agency of tho
Standard Oil Company
f li iGold—^
[ Given Away in Prizes
I Defiance Laundry Starch I
B Five hundred and seventy-two cash prizes divided as follows, to the man, woman or I
child who sends to us before November 15, 1910, the largest number of trade marks, I
"THE GLADIATOR," cut from our 16 ounce package, (or two fnhr, of 3 ounce I
package— to be counted as one), we will give TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS IN |
CASH. To the one sending the next largest number ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS B
IN CASH, and to the next twenty, TV/EHTY-FIVE DOLLARS each. To the next I
fifty, TEN DOLLARS each, The next two hundred, TWO DOLLARS each. The
next three hundred, ONE DOLLAR each; in all, 572- prizes distributed as follows!
1 Grand Cash Prize, $200.00 ...... $ 200.00
1 Grand Cash Prize. 100.00 ...... 100.00
20 Cash Prizes, 25.00 each... SOO.OO
50 Cash Prizes, 10.00 each .. , 500.00
200 Cash Prizes, 2.00 each •,, 400.00
300 Cash Prizes, 1.00 each... 300.00
572 Prizes, in all, amounting to ....... $2000.00
Tbi question may arise in your mind, " How can we afford to do this?” The answer is: we found hy
1 experience Dial instead of using $5,000 for advertising to cover a certain field, by giving $2,000 of this amount
to the ladies in cash premiums and using the other $3,000 for advertising, we obtain much better result..
Reasons Why You Should Use Defiance Starch
It is tbe very best cold water starch on the taarkol
It never sticks to the iron
waamfr It contains X 6 ounces to tho package, as against other brands* only 12 conces
One-third more starch—lasts one-third longer
Ironing can be done one-third quicker and twice as easy where the starch never slicks
Jk. th eHW"L 80 ™ P n^, r P u wcure one Of the grand cash prizes. Think of capturing the crand cash prize
cf ci .her $200.00 or SIOO.OO to be received just before ChmliWa. All prucs will be distributed noi later than Dec. 10,1910.
Start the Ball Rolling
1 ———m vs
Begin at once to arrange for your children to solicit
Vour neighbors who will give ycu the "trade marks." 1 "’""ir, 11 . ■-■■■ ■ ~~— ■■■ ■—ff
Even those who do not wish to compete for any of the prizes _ NO rOUAI
will get one-third more starch by using “ Defiance. This jfey
is sufficient inducement for giving it a trial. Ladies can IfßUv R( fT
arrange clubs of a dozen or more and the trade marks be HI w\ Wp* Hrfjl ffli\ B\N| R||
sent in under one name and divide tbe prize among them- W| ml |MjMJ jffi) IMMI gr'wfkx I J
u who would rather K .l ~2 litlf 5 |IM|M |
ounce package than al6 ounce package, because customers HI Bl yl*/ jil RmJ Su|l lyxiP l V*
buy oftencr. We say to you. it you have a dealer in town HI Bl
who keeps DEFIANCE STARCH. 16 ounce packmen, H \AfJ .1
that is the plate to buy ALL of your goods in his line, WKr j ly
because it is evident he has some interest in his custom-
ers’ welfare. Some dealer in your town will be sure to fp
keep on hand this starch. \J v \f (J
Save all trade marks until November 10th. or 12th, of (* Ju.
this year, and then s*nd them to THE DEFIANCE >MiW) fZnkfl 9
either by letter or parcel post. In doing so. be sure and X \h nil O
give your name and correct address. In case of a "tie" in IV- - /—far .-N-A A\ VIJ
the two grand cash prizes, the prize will have to be divided. (9 if *
We have deposited $2,000 with the Merchants National - •
Bank, of Omaha, Nebraska, payable to the order of A. M. -3k
I’into, who is the treasurer of a large corporation having pw _ \
offices in 24 cities in the United States, Mr. Pinto will A/~\ | ft
superintend the distribution of the prizes. ■ I I /A\ I I " I K
Remember, theie are 570 prizes, besides the two granand I
Prizes. That all the trade marks must be received by us by jLMj VaU U AS
November 15lh. Give plainly your correct name and address. REQUIRES NO COOKING
A Word to (ho Rtl.il Dealer vi PREPARED FOR (P
We Mjr to the mail dealer *ho It not handling DCTIANCt
fTARCH now, if he will buy from hi* Jobber one halt ■ rate jF IB I fIH I iHDI Kjl
(36 16 ouncr'pai hageil r onr full avITJ lt> ounce packagr., he FT ABB mfl BE] [fl
eney rrlum to tie any untold portion p| auch half or full c*r a* g PW I SQM I R/M
hr may have on hard November 15th. and we will arnd h.m a |ral '.H®! I BIH 11 KM 118 l I /Jw/W
draft lorthf oamr *1 h.t coal price Bv (hit method no dcalrr JCa \9 1 I 89 \/£ff/ fj
nerd feel that he It taking any nak la buying • hall or full IIhCbI S |r
Defi “ c l,^ h Co - De^ce3tarch ; p o |y
I Suitable for printing In newspaper or
Rl/ A on stationery. Publishers of this paper
wllltakeyourordorand do the printing.
Corn Planting
/77XlM\ “*v y c Diefcmper® lhem ~ co ' D I'lnminp" may' Vie luie‘"f your" Lur^l
\A\ [ r Yi MU ml ’ii 8,1 — a t,uro as " < * ll s preventive—r<oc ami f I (X)
bott c—s;,.oo and *IO.OO dozen, delivered. Large 1h more than twice tho
Mnallersi/.e. Don t put It off. Get it. Druggists—or send to miniufuotnrerH.
Spohn Medical Cos., Chcmisls and Bacteriologists, Goshen, Ind., USA
fmilfl ?. r Morphine Habit Treated.
U■nM■ H■ mm tree trial. Cases where other
RJ B I ILD If D remedies have failed, specially
- desired. (live particulars.
Dr. R 0. CONTRELL. Salto 896. 400 W 23d 8t . HwYork
W. N. U.. MEMPHIS, NC. 17-1910.

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