Newspaper Page Text
The Bolivar Bulletin J
tt,w it. I
AjLuwii t iiiLiAjis, jmiur..
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 1. moi.
ATt, Tc-t ;.,f,. I
bills in the Legislature
repeal the' act to give un
claimed bodies to medical
colleges: to define a lawful
fence and to provide for the
. . 1 1
protection 01 uum aim hiock
Speaker AVilsox has lib
erally provided for Represent
ative Foster. We notice that
he is a member of the follow
ing committees: Railroads,
charitable institutions, public
printing, judiciary, banks,
internal improvements, p'ublic
The Hardeman County Far
mers' Institute is increasing
in attendance and interest
with each meeting. That it
has accomplished good, and
will continue to do so, we
firmly believe. All who are
engaged in agricultural pur
suits should attend its meet
ings. In the death of Hon. J.A.
Manson, Hardeman County
loses one of its most promi
nent and popular citizens.
Intellectual ly, ho was a man
far above the ordinary. ' He
took an active interest in mat
ters political and filled many
important and responsible po
sitions. In the discharge of
duty, both private and public,
he was honest and conscien
tious and no man ever held
in a greater degree the. love
and esteem of his"neighbors
which fact alone is one of
the highest tributes that can
be paid to his memory. Hit
death is not only deeply
mourned here, but through
out Tennessee, and where
ever his acquaintance extend
ed. Hon. J. A. filanson Dead.
the announcement of the death
of Hon. Joseph A. Manson, which
occurred at his home in Saulsbury,
Thursday, January 24, t01, will be
read with deep sorrow. He had
been in declining health for several
years, and the end was not unex
pected by his immediate friends.
Ilia remains were buried in the
Saulsbury Cemetery with Masonic
honors. The stores of the town
closed and an immense crowd was
present to pay respect to his memo
Mr. Manson was born July 28,
1842, in McDonousrh, Ga. He was
educated at Emory College, Oxford,
Ga., where he was at school when
the war broke out. He entered
Company A., Cobbs, Ga., as pri-
vate. In 18G3 he was promoted to
rank of lieutenant; .November, 1863,
he received a wound from the explo
sion of a hand grenade, at Knox
ville and was disabled for a month
April, 1865, he was captured aud
imprisoned at Johnson s Island,
where he was held two months
After his release he resumed his
studies at college, graduating in
the year 1867. He taught school
at Bolivar,LaGrange, Tenn., and
Saulsbury until 1880. He was elec
ted to represent Hardeman County
in the legislature iu 18T6, and serv
ed with so much credit and distinc
tion that lie was cnosen eacti suc
ceeding term until 18S-1, serving
one term as Speaker of the House.
In 1893 he was appointed by Presi
dent Cleveland United States Mar
shal for the Western District of
Tennessee, which position he held
for several years and filled with
signal success, lie aspired to Con
gressional honors in 1900, but was
ueieaitru 101 me Humiliation. ai uc iui wiusncy us auy man, uuii
tl.pfimPAfhUrUi.il.. 1,0 n,Jwl.P,, vm. thn IpI,.,, p ,.f
of the .trustees of the Western IIos-
pital, having been appointed bv
Gov. McMillin. He leaves a wife
and six children.'
of the Trustees of the Western IIos-
Roll Of Honor. -
The following have subscribed
W. W. Clark .Saulsbury.
- J . I
J. P. Richardson ... Hickory Valley,
Miss Jennie Tate Bolivar,
Dan F. Elliotte Memphis,
W.R. Robinson... Grand Junction,
J.A. Hudson Bolivar,
M. Y. Dorris. Bolivar;
I L II rr
vr. o. iienson i eague.
for and renewed their subscriptions cities to be as good as Chamberlain's pro,,erty either real or personal be applied to railroads in general. The
to the Bulletin since our last issue: are effectually set at rest in the fol- , . . . v. . ' develomnent has Iippi. n nhnnrno
W. A. Cheshire.. ..Red Fork, Ark. lowing testimonial of Mr. C. D. Ieft c"l anfi a flr value develop ne u has been so phenome-
W. P. Hudson Middleton. Glass, an employe of Bartlett & Pced Pn it. Dal " w years that no one
xurs. Hi. j . viiKes Whitevnie.
R. M. Fortune Saulsbury.
A. J. Blair Toone.
John H. White Bolivar,
J. J. Anderson Toone.
II. T. Harris Bolivar. II
C. M. Maroney Toone. I
G. G. Whitmore Searcv. Ark .'and
T. T. Notrhorn nTiirar I
G. B. Milstead. .... . . Crainesville.' i sale by W. J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W. !
T. P. Pulliam Hickory Valley. Nuckolls, Toone. i
Foror A&ainst Saloons.
.or tw eeks the people of
Uolivar Lave been aitati
: question of closing saloons
son knows that the legislature can
j do this by passing an act to repeal
ll by passing an act to repeal
the charter of the corporation, ana
inen auoiner act to reincorporate.!
A petition addressed to the members
of the General Assembly, with the
j siSnature8 of 85 of the while voters
I? bolivar was presented to our
Representative, Hon. J. A. roster.
lie gave it due consideration, then
talked with our Senator, Mr. Hous
ton and our Floater, Mr. Smith,
both of whom agreed with him that
the most conclusive way of settling
the question would be by a vote of
the people. Hence the matter was
referred to Messrs. K. N. Mitchell,
C. A. Miller and T. D. Newbern,
who were instructed to order and
hold an election, Saturday, Feb. 2,
or Monday following, forming the
rules for holding the election them
selves, deciding who should vote.
Messrs. Foster, Houston and Smith
promised to pass the bills so soon as
it was declared by the election that
the people desired it.
Every lover of law and order,
virtue and sobriety, home and
school, should give his or her influ
ence to a vote for this cause, which
means "For God, Home and Native
Land." J. F. Ray.
C. A. Milier, T. D. Newbern and
11.' N. Mitchell, of Bolivar, have
been called upon or requested by
our Representatives, Messrs. Foster,
Houston and Smith, - to hold an
election to ascertain the will of our
citizens on a subject now agitated
in our midst the surrender of our
present charter, and incorporate un
der the Acts of 18J9; to have the
benefit of the four mile law.
For the holding of said election
we formulate the following rules:
The election shall be held on
Saturday, February 2, 1901; three
judges and two clerks will be ap
pointed; polls to be opened at 12
o'clock, m., anil closed at 4 o'clock,
p.m.; all legal white voters in the
town of Bolivar will be allowed to
vote; the ballots are to be written
or printed on white paper, with the
words, 't or Saloons and "Aeainst
Saloons," as this is the real ques
tion. J his January 29, 1901.
K. N. Mitchell.
T. D. Nkavbern.
It is hoped by the advocates of
"Xo saloons for Dolivar" that the
other towns in Hardeman County
will immediately take proper steps
to close their saloons also.
Saulsbury people have been get
ting along nicely without saloons
and are pleased with that feature of
their change. Some of the mer-
cuauis iuuiu leu us itiai men uijhi-
ness is better now than it has been
i , .1 n i 1 i. 1 : I
in ten years.
peaceiui w ar IS ueinr rageu
aorainst s.ilnons hv a 1i-to niimhpr
of towns in West Tennessee. A I
victory nas ueeu w on tor aelmer, a
partial victory for Martin. Thejseveral counties have obligations
fight is on at Lexington, Hunting
don, Halls, Gates, Ripley, Milan,
Newbern, Galloway, Mason, Bells,
Spring City, Spring Hill, Spring
held, J'etersburg, Mornstown.
The Lexington Progress of Jan.
5, has a whole column devoted to
testimonials from eleven of the
leading firms that do business
in McKenzie, which town abolished
saloons nearly two years ago. 'Mc
Kenzie has not suffered, heads the
column. "Cash sales better, 25
per cent, better," "Pleased with the
uiianc, naico intj care,
"Morals and schools better," "Bus
iness never better, much belter, 33
per cent, better," are some of the
numerous favorable expressions used
by those merchants.
Editor Bulletin I see there
has gone up a petition to the legis
nature to abolish the charter of Bol-
ivar, in order to get rid of the sa-
loons. Now the writer has as little L
1 enuessee to pass a dog law and one
to prevent tl.e sale aud drinking of
whiskey, you may prepare our as-
cension robe, for you may know the
millennium draweth near;
Tennessee to pass a dotr law and one
Bolivar, Jan. 29. R. L. L.
The claim of other couh medi-l
Dennis Co.. Gardiner. Me. Hp
says: "1 had kept adding to a cold
r ' .
and cough in the winter of 1897,
trying every cough medicine that I
heard of without permanent help,
until one day I was iu the drug
store of Mr. Houlehan and he ad
vised me to try Chamberlain'sCough
Xt 1 1 - iT l i l
nemcuj auu uueieu io pay uacs my jt
money it j. was not cureu. iviy
lungs and bronchial tubes were very
sore at this time, but I was com-
pletely cured by this remedy, and
have since always turned to it when
get a cold, and soon find relief
also recommend it to my friends
am glad to 6ay that it is the
tict nf all rmiorh mpifwMnps " For i
, Farmers' Institute.
III pursuance to a call by
its President, 'the Farmers'
T4j.,,. r IT 1
Institute of Hardeman Coun-
ty met ill the courthouse at'eessed valae of property of each
ty met ill the courthouse atieessed valne of property of each
Bolivar Saturday January
' ' . "
The Institute was called to
order at 10.30 o'clock a.m.
Praj'er was offered by Rev.
J. W. Pirtle.
The minutes of the last
meeting were read and ap
proved. The first subject on the
program was, "How to main
tain the fertility of the soil
and to reclaim ground that
has been impoverished."
Discussed by D. J. Camp
bell, J. W. Jones, W. C.
Pirtle, V. R. Robinson and
On motion the Institute
adjourned for dinner.
Upon reassembling at 1.30
o'clock, the next subject dis
cussed was "Diversification
of crops," in which J. IV.
Jones, W. C. Pirtle and ; D.
J. Campbell took part.
The third subject was,
"How to feed and raise swine
profitably ."Remarks by Jesse
Franklin, E. B. Stewart and
D. J. Campbell.
'Corn "and cotton culture"
was discussed by "W. C
tie, T. J. Avres. Comments
on Same by V. A. Caruthers,
I). J. Campbell and J. E.
"Country schools" was the
fourth subject and the follow
ing took part in the discus-
sion: W. A. Caruthers, J.
W. Jones, W. Q. Pirtle, J.
The last subject, "Why all
, , 1 t 1 1
taxauie property snouiu ue
. . , ,,
property assessed, aim now,.
was assigned to and UlSCUSS-
ed by Jesse Fratlklll. Upon
subiect intercstillfr pa-
npr5s Wprp rend ' bv fx. A
l .. j
Black, Sr., and J. W. Jones.
The Institute adjourned to
mftpL on the first Saturday in
I The following paper, on "Why all taxable prop
m-tr 6bould be prorerlr assessed, and bow." was
read by G. A. Black. Sr., before the Hardeman Co.
Farmers' institute, January 26, 1901 :
The State of Tennessee and her
aiuuuuuug tu uiiiiious 01 uuuais
. : :ri: r .iAnAH..
annually, that have to be met by
fixing a certain rate of tax on all
properties within her jurisdiction,
exempting $1,000 worth of personal
property to each resident tax payer,
who possesses that amount or more
That the State and counties may
be able to meet these obligations
promptly, aud therebv maintain I
their credit and honor, the State
legislature has enacted certain as-
sessment laws aud created a tax as-J
sessor's office in each civil district
of everv county in the State, so the
property may be assessed by officials j
who are familiar with its location I
A board of equalizers, establish-
ed in each couuty to canvass and
make all necessary changes, etc., in
the work of the district assessor,
and the state board to canvass the
rpt.nr.s ne pi. ,.mintTT hnarfl ami
fuU f io or
value of any property in the State,
or raise the value of all the proper-
or raise tne value ot all trie proper- t'
ty in any county without regard to 0
tLo8e wLo are "paying tax on the 41
, ., , , . ,r .
full value of their property. Hence
U behooves eveiy tax payer to assist
and urge the district assessor to per-
form his work thoroughly, that no
For instance, the uronertv within
the corporate limits of cities, towns
an(I yillaes, should be assessed
" , , ' ... t .
separately from that without, as is
required in law, thus giving to each
incorporated town the aggregate as-
gessed value of its property to which
,-g juslpy entitled, and Uie country
" ,, ,
property would be correctly repre-
sented by the total assessed value
of property outside of the corpora-
There are other reasons why the
property of each civil district of
each county should be properly as-
sessed by the district assessors. .
First, it would relieve the county
board of equalizers tlie difficult and
j laborious task of equalizing proper-
I tj with which tbey are not familiar,
Second, the State board would be
j relieved of the unpleasant and per -
I vi r 1 : .1
plexmg problems of keeping the as
county ou a Par,tJ approximating
a cash basis, lhen the railroad
officials would have no good reasons
for litigation or complaint against
the Railroad Commissioners for as
sessing the railroad property t its
true cash value.
It is the intention of the law to
have all the jroperty of the State
assessed according to its voluntary
sale, cash value'; that no tax payer
should be burdened more in propor
tion to the amount of wealth pos
sessed than another; to in
sure a uuiform assessment of
all properties, not exempt from
taxation, so as not only to raise the
necessary funds to meet the current
expenses of each county and the
State, but to obtain the money with
which to pay the interest ou the
State debt aud to create a sinking
fund to liquidate the debt when
due, thereby avoiding the necessity
of levying a higher rate of taxes by
The I. C. System
To be Improved.
President Stuyvesant Fish, Sec
ond Vice-President J. T. llarahan
and .General Superintendent of
Transportation A. W. Higgins, of
the Illinois Central railroad, spent
Sunday night and a part of Monday
In Alem- objective point
South is new Orleans, for which
place tbey left at 2 o'clock Monday
afternoon. In the official party as
the special guests of President Fish
are Mr. Thorne, New York, C. II.
II ami 11 , Chicago, and J. II. S. Ais
thorpe, Cairo, 111., all bankers.
This is President Fish's regular
tour over the system following the
annual meeting of the directors.
. The Illinois Central is preparing
to spend $0,000,000 in improve
ments, the directors being authoriz-
ed t0 increase ihe caP'-tal 6tk that
I amount tor the purpose. The reso-
, . . . - - . , ,
lution raising the capital stock
read9 a9 follows
"To provide necessary, moneys for
the purchase of additional ears and
locomotive engines needed for the
J accommodation of the growing traf-
tic of the company's lines of railway;
the construction of additional sec
ond tracks, side tracks and station
and terminal facilities; the reduc
tion of grade crossings at different
places along said railway lines and
other improvements of permanent
character, some of which purchases,
additions and improvements have
already been undertaken, aud for
other corporate purposes.
TO BUILP DOUBLE TRACK.
A considerable portion of the
m0ney will be devoted to double-
tracking the main line of the sys
tem from Chicago to New Orleans.
About G15 miles of this work has
been accomplished. Between Chi-
Jcago and Fulton, Ky., there are 300
miles of double track, and from
Fulton to Jackson, Miss., a distance
of 315 miles, double tracking is in
progrees. It is estimated that 40,-
000 ov 45, COO tons of 85-pouud steel
rails will be used during the year
President Fish does not think
railroad development has yet reach
ed its destined high state. He said
"Whenever I am asked whether
railroad development has reached
its climax I think of former Presi
dent Robert's reply to a protesting
stockholder. Under Mr. Roberts'
supervision the Pennsylvania Conv
paY had expended in one year over
110.000,000 for improvements. A
. t i 1 1 ,,
certain stockholder complained bit
terlv 01 inc extravagance, wbereup
on President Roberts said to him,
'Whenever the Pennsylvania road
ceases to advance it w ill go back
I 1 T - .
warci - oes me stocKUoider wish
11 t0 S backward.
"I think this statement can be
caa sa7 wuen will culminate.
1 ue railroads ot this country are
practically just beginning to be built
.Tn Eno-lmd fnr r!im.,l ti.a
H.n0 and, for example the
railroads when built are built for
a time They are couslructetl to
reach certain centers of population
ana commerce. J he people and
the business were there and the rail
roads got to them. The roads were
therefore constructed with perma
nent road beds, heavy rails and
heavy equipment, suitable to per-
rnanent conditions. In the United
oii''" lul LUC
raost Part iul vaca,,t territory for
the purpose of developing it and
j" bringing the cities and the com-
rneree to the roads. They have sue-
ceeded beyond the possibilities of
1 their first construction, and accord-
1 ingly it becomes necessary to build
i 1 .1
up and equip them anew.
in Memphis President Fish and his
guests met a number of prominent
business men. Memphis Scimitar.;
School is progressing under the
wise and efficient management of
Miss Mattie White, one of this
county's most popular young peda
gogues. liev. Mr. Ilufus Crawford and
Mrs. Lou Harris were recently unit
ed in marriage. Congratulations
Miss Mattie White recently paid
a pleasant visit to homefolks.
The sale at the residence of Mrs.
W. D. Galloway was largely attend
ed. Mr. Sam Lenear acted as auc
tioneer. 'Minimum" desires to inform the
correspondent from district No. 10
that he is still in the musical line.
Vocal entertainments are the onler
of the day.
We are glad to report that Mr.
John Sparkman is recovering from
a severe spell of the "grip."
Miss Eudora West, the youngest
daughter of Rev. U. A. West, was
the guest of Mr. John B. Sparkman's
family one day recently.
Mr Edgar Galloway, a pupil of
the Bolivar High School, attended
the sale at his mother's home, Jan.
Glad to report that Mr. Vaughan
is recovering from a continued and
severe spell of sickness.
We uotice quite au unusual num
ber of deaths in this and adjoining
districts. Some were caused by
fevers and pneumonia and other.
from unknown diseases. New dis
eases seem to have developed iu the
last few years aud we think it quite
proper that one should study for
health. Mi. vim or.
Mr. and Mrs. Pink Hillhouse, of
Cloverport, were on our streets re
Mr. G. II. Pirtle has made a new
addition to his residence.
We are glad to report that Aunt
Jane Pirtle is recovering from a
long spell of sickness.
The speaking at Pleasant Hill last
h riday evening was a grand success
Misses Lorena and Maggie Lam
bert spent last Sunday with their
sister, Mrs. J. N. Pirtle.
Miss Tempie Hillhouse has been
all smiles since the entertainment
last Monday night, for her best fel
low was there.
The health of the people of this
community is very good.
School is progressing very well.
Professors T. A. Kelly and A. L.
Teague are wielding the sceptre of
Mr.G. V Smith and mother have
moved into our vicinacre.
Misses Lue, Tee and Sue Hill
house visited friends at BeechGrove
Mr.5 and Mrs. Pink Hillhouse vis
ited Mr. Willis Pipkins of Pleasant
Mr. Pink Smith, wife and little
son, of Pleasant Hill, recently visit
ed their mother, Mrs. Priscilla
Quite a number of ouryong peo
ple attended a candy breaking and
dance at Mr. R. M. Leather's re
cently and all report a nice time.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hillhouse
and interesting little children, El
wyn and Ruth, of near Hatchie,
were recent ifilors amour us.
Mr. Austin Jones, of near Teague,
visited here lately. He was accom
panied home by Mr. Wash Smith.
Mr. Pink Hillhouse and wife were
recent visitors of Mrs. Marv Tay
lor of Beech Grove.
Mr. James Thompson, of the
14th district, has been engaged in
making wells in this district.
Messrs. Albei t Hillhouse and Al
bert Teague visited Medon relatives
.Mr. Buck Johns, of Beech Grove
and Mr. Will Johns, of Vildo, were
visitors Sunday, and of course Mr.
Wallace Pirtle was here also.
Mr. W. Barnes and wife are vis
ing relatives hear Henderson.
Mr. J. M. Teague, of Medon,
visited friends here Suuday.
Dr. Outlaw and wife, of Autioch,
were visitors here Sunday.
Mrs. Emily Armstrong died Jan.
22, of lagrippe. Deceased was CS
years old and beloved by all that
Iler remains wee laid
to rest in the McCarley cemetery :
in the presence of a number of rela-
tives and friends.
Mr. It. M. Armstrong is stepping
high a bran new baby boy. i
Mr. John Marsh is all smiles it
is a 10 pound boy. :
Miss Ola Marsh, of MadisonCoun-
ty, was a recent visitor here.
Dr. Pratt has moved near Deans-
burg. Chester County. Tenn. He
has left a charm and returns quite
O. T. IN'tiR.VM, President.
W. C. IxmiON. Casuier.
JOHN L. MITCUELL, Aswis't Cashier.
Directors G. T. Ingram, D. E. Durrett, J1.0. W. Nuckolls, ft
W. T. Anderson, G. M. Savage, W. C. Dorion, Jno. P. Douclas. k
STTransacta a General Banking Business
'f Collections Made and Trompt Returns.
There is some excitement over
the smallpox, though we have 0111
town quarantined against all stran
ger. Best wishes-to the Bulletin and
its manv readers. Simon.
Another one of the MaMer's pre -
ious jewels wi-nt to be with II m
Jan. 22, 1101, when little Pearl
Rives Black was called from the
fireside of fond and loing parents
While it is to be assumed as a
universal fact that the brightest,
best, purest and most innocent are
the first transported from earth to
heaven, it is true that the lovely
little Pearl, aged five years and niue
months, seemed to some, who knew
her best, to have been given to earth
for a time and a purpose.
"Ere sin could blight or sorrow fade
Death timely came, with friendly care;
The opening bud to heaven conveyed,
And bads it bloom forever there."
Indeed she was, when but a bud
of promise, taken to the Heavenly
paradise to bloom in the beautiful
garden of God, where there are no
blighting frosts of death. She has
gone to Him who said, "Suffer little
children to come unto me, and for
bid them not; for of such is the
kingdom of God." To be removed
to the Garden of the ' Lord means
culture, beauty anil joy forever.
A child in Heaven! how uplifting
and comforting to Christ loving and
Had the loving attention of an
affectionate aunt, the untiring care
of a devoted father and mother, the
faithful, earnest efforts of kind phy
sicians, the intense solicitude of
numerous relatives and friends pre
vailed then little Pearl would now
share her presence in the home
that i9 sad by the loss to them,
which is so deeply and keenly felt.
She was the pet of the household,
her father's daily companion. That
sweet little tongue and those prat
tering little leet will be misled. It
is hard to give ujj one of so much
promise, so bright and interesting,
possessing a loving and happy dis
positiou, geutle and modest in her
manner, winning the love of those
with whom she came in contact
Yet the Lord loveth and doeth al
things for the best, aud we are com
foiled with the thought.
With the deepest sympathy for
the bereaved ones, may the God of
peace and love comfort as he only
can. A rRiENi),
13ro. Will Williams, age 35 years,
departed this life Jan. 23, 19C1
Brother Williams was a member of
the Baptist Church. He leaves a
wife, six little children and a wid
owed mother to mourn their loss
The funeral services were conducted
by the writer at Parran's Chapel.
T. II. Foote.
Bucklens Arnica Salve
Has world-wide fame for marvel
lous cures. It surpasses any other
salve, lotion, ointment or balm
for Cuts, Corns, Burns, Boils,
Sores, Felons, Ulcers, Tetter, Salt
Rheum, rever Sores Chapped
Hands, Skin Eruptions; Infallible
for Piles. Cure guaranteed. Only
25c at W. J. Cox's.
Eight hour laws are ignored by
those tireless, little workers Dr.
King's Mew Life Pills. Millions
are always at work, night and day,
curing indigestion, biliousness, con
stipation, sick headache and all
stomach, liver and bowel troubles.
Easy, pleasant, safe, sure. Only
25c at XV. J. Cox's drug store.
A Fireman's Close Call.
"I stuck to my engine, although
every joint ached and every nerve
was racked with pain," writes C.XV.
Bellamy, a locomotive fireman, of
burlington, Iowa, "I was weak and
pale, without any appetite and all
run down. As I was about to give
up, I got a bottle of Electric Bitters
and, after taking it I felt as well as
I ever did in my life. Weak, sick
ly run down people always gain new
life, strength and vigor from their
use. Try them. Satisfaction guar
anteed bv XV. J. Cox. Price 50 cts.
A Convincing: Answer.
"I hobbled into Mr. Blackmon's
drujj store one evening," savs Wes-
'ley Nelson, of Hamilton, Ga.. "and
he asked me to try Chamberlain's
Pain Balm for rheumatism with
which I had suffered for a long time.
I told bim I had no faith in any
medicine as they all failed. He said:
'Well if Chamberlain's Pain Balm
does not help you, you need not pay
for it.? I took a bottle of it home
and used it according to directions
and in one week I was cured, and
have not since been troubled with
rheumatism." Sold by W. J. Cox,
Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls, Toone.
fc- - W VX- Xv" '
Money to Loan on Reasonable Terras.
All persons having claims against
Albert T. McNal, secured by his
on ihe 10th day of January, 1900,
I and of record in the Register's of
fice of Hardt-inaii County, Tcuu.,
! Trust Deed Boole 9S nnnm 1Q". nro
J ,.(irH,,v I)0linVd , preseiJt the same
j to 11(Mi.,ji;iled 011 or before the ist
day of February, 1902, or bpfore
an appropriation of said trust funds,
or they will be forever barred in
law ami equity.
Trustee of A. T. McNeall
January 22, 1901."
Wanted: Young ladies and gen
tlemen iu every county for office
work, clerkship, etc. Must make
small deposit or give security. Pre
vious experience not necessary.
Good salary. Address "Frank,"
Rox 435, Nashville, Tenn. mcb29.
We will pay the above reward for any case Liver
Complaint, Iyspepsia, Sick headache, Indigestion,
Cotistipation or Costiveness we cannot cure with
Liveritu, the Up-to-date Little Liver Pill, when
the direciiotis are strictly complied with, Tbey
are purely Vegetable, and never fail to give satis
faction. 2"c o3tf8 contain 100 Pills, 10c Ix.xes son
tain 40 rills, 5c boxes contain 15 Pills. Beware of
substitutions and imitations. Send bv mail; stamps
taken. N EKVITA MEDICAL CO.." Cor. Clinton
and Jefferson St. . Chicago. 111. For sale by W. J.
Cox, Druggist, Bolivar, Tenn. june22-ly
WISES, WEISSISS, CI BARS, f OSACCO.ETC.
SSole agents for tbe celebrated I. W. Harper
an! Old Continental Whiskies.
Our stock comprises Native and Imported Wine
from the best vineyards; Old, Mellow Whiskie
from the leading distilleries of America; different
brands of Cigars and Tobacco.
Our rule is to deal fairly and honesty with our
customers, giving thetu the value of their money.
tritlTE FOJt LARGE
CALL WHEN IX THE CITY.
J. N. MULFOKD, Jeweler
H H CASH.
Dressed Poultry, Game, Furs,
Eggs and Butter.
204 DUANE STREET,
mh NEW YORK.
Write for Cur rrcsent Pa7lm Prices.
A . BO YEARS
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quickly ascertain our opinion free whether tut
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
Bent free. Oldest fluency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive
tptcial notice, without charge. In the
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