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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, May 03, 1901, Image 2

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The Bolivar Bulletin.
Hugh Williams, Editor.
Progress Tklepuoxe No. 17.
Friday, May 3, 1901.
The Bulletin has printed
a large number of badges for
the old soldiers of Hardeman
this week, giving the name of
the company and regiment to
which they belonged. They
will be worn at the Memphis
reunion, and. will doubtless
assist in renewing many old
acquaintances. We will take
pleasure in printing similar
badges for an 3 old Confeder
ate, free of charge, who will
furnish the ribbon.
Since leaving Washington
Monday morning, on his tour
of the continent, President
McKinley's trip has been one
continued ovation. Wherever
his car has stopped, large
crowds have gathered to greet
him. Nowhere has he been
more warmlv welcomed than
at Memphis, where he and his
party remained for several
hours and were entertain
ed with genuine Southern
hospitality. The President's
responses to the welcomes
extended have been appropri
ate and patriotic. For the
time being, the clash of op
posing political parties and
the scramble for office will be
relegated, and every true Am
erican citizen will take pleas
ure in paying proper respect
to the Chief Magistrate.
A number of state papers
have had anything but kind
or charitable words for the late
legislature. Of course mis
takes were made, always have
been and always vill be; but
we see no cause for wholesale
denunciation. In our opin
ion, it was an average legisla
ture and will compare favor
ably with an3T of its predeces
sors, it wras certainly an eco
nomical body, as the follow
ing telegram from Nashville
to the Commercial Appea
shows :
The total amount of the general
miscellaneous and special appropria
tion bills passed ly the legislature
just adjourned is $3,523,901. 4S, as
against $4,000,000 in round num
Ders, appropriated uy tue legislature
of 1899. This is an annual allow ance
of $1,701,950.74, and, therefore,
the cost of running the entire state
government, including charities,
schools, penal institutions, about
$800,000 annual interest on the pub
lic debt, in fine, all the expenses, o
every nature and every kind i
only 87 cents rer capita, lnisis
the least expensive state government
of any of the American union, and
whatever else may be said of the
fifty-second general assembly, it has
certainly been au economical body,
and the figures show that it baa
made a net saving to the state of
$225,000 per annum for the next
two years.
Sixty-Sixth Apportionment.
District. No. Scholars. Amount.
No. 1 877 1,59G.14
No. 2 530 9G4.C0
No. 3 671 1,221.22
No. t 952 1,732.04
No. 5 525 955.50
No. 0 . ..547 995.54
No. 7 171 311.22
No. 8 252 m 458. G4
No. 9 220 ' 400.40
No. 10 494 899.08
No. 11 413 751. CG
No. 12 323 5S7.8G
No. 13 487 886.34
No. 14 279 507.78
No. 15 5 79 1,053.78
No. 10 240 447.72
No. 17 454 826.28
No. 18 224 407.68
No. 19 275 500.50
No. 20 .210 382.20
No. 21 332, 004.24
Total No. of scholars, 90G1.
Total amount appropriated, $16,
Total amount per scholar, fsl.82.
I desire to call especial attention
of the various School Directors of
the County, whose duty it is to take
the scholastic population of their
districts, to the very great impor
tance of enrolling every male aud
female entitled to the benefits of
the public school fund. By refer
ence to above apportionment you
will see that the amount apportion
ed to your district is based upon
the number of pupils reported an
nually by the member of your
School Board who takes this cen
sus; hence the importance of a very
careful and correct report of your
scholastic population, which you
are required to make to the County
Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion. Respectfully,
W. J. Cox,
Chairman Couuty Court.
Tia ni. q Hi r TT 1 xy.ft a x J t,
IneUId ooldiers ot riardeman Will Attend the
Memphis Reunion. Program.
In response to a call made by C.
C McDaniel, commander of "Camp
Neely," about fifty Confederate
veterans of Hardeman county met
at the court house in Bolivar Satur
day to make arrangements to attend
the Memphis reunion.
C. C. McDaniel called the meeting
to order and stated its object.
On motion, Hugh Williams was
elected secretary.
After considerable discussion, a
motion prevailed, that 'Camp Nee
ly" be changed into a "Bivouac."
Several gentlemen were called on
by the Commander for information
as to the proper course necessary to
pursue in order to secure a charter,
The Commander theu stated that
"Camp Neely" had been changed to
"Neely Bivouac " and nominations
for officers were in order.
On motion, W. C.- Pirtle was
elected lieutenant-colonel; W. J.
Redd, major; A. M. Statler, adju
tant; M. N. Perry, color bearer;
Stanton Blaylock, commissary; J.C
Jackson, quartermaster.
On motion, the adjutant was re
quested to correspond with the rail
roads and get the best rates possible.
On motion, the county papers
were requested to publish the pro
ceedings. On motion, J. It. Heaves and
Hugh Williams were elected hon
orary members.
On motion, Miss Bessie Statler
was elected Sponsor, with authority
to appoint five maids of honor.
In order to get the names of every
Confederate of Hardeman county,
now living, a motion prevailed that
all present be appointed a committee
for that purpose, and report to A.
M. Statler, Bolivar, Tenn., who was
authorized to have same published
in the county papers.
A letter was read from Mr. De
shield Perkins, now of Memphis,
who was ensign of Company E., 7th
Tennessee, extending courtesies.
Also a letter from Pole Cross,
extending an invitation to members
of Company E., who will be guests
of Mr. Perkins, to come to his house
near Whiteville, spend the night,
leave their horses, and take the
early train at Whiteville for Mem
The Commander asked if there
was further business to be trans
acted. J. K. Reaves announced that he
was authorized to organize an asso
ciation of "Sons of Confederate
Dr. G. M. Dorris announced that
he was authorized to organize au
association of "Daughters of the
The Bivouac was heartily in sym
pathy with and endorsed both move
ments. On motion, the Bivouac adjourned
to meet in Bolivar, May 27th, 12
o'clock m., at which time final ar
rangements will be made for attend
ing the reunion. Also, the organi
zation of the above mentioned asso
ciations will be perfected. Every
Confederate soldier in Hardeman
county and every son and daughter
of Confederate soldiers are requested
to be present.
The following, nearly all of whom
were present, expect to attend the
C. O. McPaniel.
Richard Nuckolls,
Wm. McKinnie,
J. K. Mash burn,
s. H. Tisdale,
H. F. Majors,
K. T. Grantham.
i. P. Vaughn,
"r. W. .Spurlin,
T. C. Sexton,
H. F. Amnions,
C. T. Milstead.
R. J. Harris,
.'. W. J.uttrell,
J. 1$. Kerrell,
J. (.'. Jackson,
M. X. Perry,
li. A. C ok,
J. H. Franklin,
K. M. Cox,
Marion Overton,
O. W. Pirile,
James Little,
John Warren,
J. A. Hammonds.
W. V. I'irile,
A. 51. Statler.
K. Harris,
I'ole Cross,
J. A. Tillman,
W. J. Redd,
F. S. Blavlock,
W. C. Do'rion.
i. C. Collins,
W. II. Wingins,
James Maronev,
J. K. McCaskilJ.
Geo. Sheets,
J. T. Hundley,
J. M. Taylor,
V. A. Acuord,
J. T. Jovner,
James Keliar,
James Anderson,
John Thompson,
J. C. Yarbrwugh,
Jesse Derryberry,
A.J. ernon,
K. li. Kay,
At Bolivar, on April 27th, ex
Confederate soldiers from various
portions of Hardeman county assem
bled and perfected an organization
10 be known as "Neely Bivouac."
I was appointed and requested by
said meeting to solicit the names of
all ex-Confederate soldiers in Harde
man county for enrollment. While
said Bivouac is intended to become
a permanent organization, the spe
cine object of the organization is to
have the name of every ex'Confed-
erate eoldier in Hardeman county
enrolled, bo that we can attend in a
body the Memphis reunion. In or
der to expedite the enrollment of
the names, I have perfected an ar
rangement with the editors of the
county papers to receive aud publish
same, are earnestly requested
to send their names to said papers
before May 27th, 1901 (the next
date of the meeting of our Bivouac)
giving the name of the company and
regiment to which you belonged. It
is earnestly requested that there be
a full attendance at said meeting, to
complete arrangements for attend-
ng the Memphis reunion in a body.
A.M. Statler, Adjutant.
Bisco Ilindman. Commander-in-
chief of United Sons of Confederate
Veterans, has issued a circular dated
April 22nd, in which he urges the
organization of camps of Sons of
Veterans throughout the South. A
movement is on Toot to organize a
camp here, and it wilt 110 doubt ma-
tcrialize before the Memphis reunion
is held, in order that it may be rep-
reseuted at same
From Mr. Hindman's circular we
"When you see those battle-scarred
heroes close ranks and march to
the time of martial music, you will
behold a sight well worth the while
of any man to come thousands of
miles to see. Beneath those gray
coats will throb the hearts of patri
otic soldiers, whose name and deeds
are known among all nations of the
world. Their locks are whiter and
their steps feebler, perhaps, than
when they marched to battle over a
third of a ceutury ago; but their
souls are just as brave and their
hearts just as young, and generous,
and tender, and tnue, as they ever
were before. They are the thin
gray line, the remnant of a mighty
army, against which no other army
of equal size and strength could ever
stand. Four long years tell the
story of their remarkable career.
Six hundred thousand was their
number. Three .millions the num
ber of the vast army against which
they were hurled, until human
strength could last no longer,' and
they themselves were well nigh an
nihilated. These old heroes know
that Memphis loves them and that
Memphis will take them to her
"There is not a true son of a Con
federate soldier in all the South, or
wherever he may be to-day, whose
heart does not throb with pride for
his father's trials, aud sufferings,
and struggles for constitutional lib
erly, or whose soul does not fill with
gratitude for the proud heritage of
his father s soldier name!
Memphis, April,-25. For several
weeks the universal query has been,
What will be the order of proceed
ings on the several days of the Con
federate reunion to be held in Mem
phis May 28, 29 and 30?
lhe iollowintr order, to mve a
general outline of each day's pro-
ceeding, will be submitted to Adju
tant General Moorman at New Or
leans for approval or modification.
It is not thought, however, that
he will make any material altera
tions. TUESDAY, MAY 28.
Calling convention to order at 10
a. m. by Temporary Chairman, G.
W. Gordon.
1 Invocation by Rev. J. William
Jones, Chaplain General United
Confederate Veterans.
Singing of the doxology.
Address of welcome to vetarans
and visitors by Gov. Benton McMil
lin on behalf of the state.
Address of welcome to veterans
aud visitors by Mayor J. J. Williams
on behalf of the city of Memphis.
Address of welcome to visiting
sous of veterans by Rt. Rev. Bishop
Gailor on behalf of the local sons of
Address of welcome to veterans
by Senator Thos. B. Turley on be
half of local veterans and the execu
tive committee.
Brief general remarks by Tempo
rary Chairman Gen. G. W. Gordon,
of Memphis, who will conclude by
introducing Gen. John B. Gordon
aud turning over the convention to
It is understood that the addresses
of welcome will be very brief, those
of Mayor Williams, Bishop Gailor,
and Senator Turley not exceeding
ten minutes each, and Gen G. W.
Gordon's remarks will not be that
It is not known how long Gen. J.
B. Gordou will require to respond
to the addresses of welcome, or how
long his appointee will take to de
liver the annual address to the vet
erans. It is supposed that all this
can be done by 12:30 o clock, thus
being two hours and a half from 10
a. m.
Dr. Palmer, who delivered the
annual address at Louisville, occu
pied about one bouv and a half, but
that was not unusually long.
Convention meets in business ses
sion at 9:30 a. m.
Convention reassembles in busi
ness session at 2 o'clock p. in.
Convention meets in business ses
sion promptly at 9:30 a. m.
Final adjournment.
Parade at 3:30 p. m.
If the business of the reunion can
be finished on Wednesday it is prob
able that the great parade will begin
at 9:30 on Thursday morning, as a
morning parade would please the
veterans wonderfully, and cause,
perhaps, half as many more to fall
into the line of march. They will
feel fresh and vigorous in the morn
ing, but weary and worn in the af
ternoon. Besides, it would give
them an opportunity for the ball and
other amusements during the even
It is generally conceded that the
forenoon would give a finer and
more imposing parade, and that is
the feature of the exercises in which
popular interest centers.
A a ofotail lisfnpa Vi 5 a !s tVio nrdor
of business which will be submitted '
, to Adjutant General Moorman for
! approval or modification.
j The entertainment committee will
;be flowed 10 sandwich in their
iVciaI attraclions during the day.
ihe order of busmess as anuouueed
uoesnoi attempt to regu.aie tnose
n,aiter8' , . 1 - . .
Detailed programmes will be is -
I oiiod friim rlofr 1a it I
j J
i "
7 Scheie
Miss Janie Campbell has re
turned to Collierville.
Mrs. Blaylock has returned
from a visit to Williston.
Miss Sallie Kearney returned
last week from Arkansas.
Mrs. E. L. Lightfort visited in
Northern Mississippi this week.
Dr. J. W. Cartwright and fam
ily have returned from Nashville.
A large number of Whiteville's
citizens were in the city Monday.
Mrs. S. F. And rews, of Chicago,
was in Bolivar the first of the week.
The "History Club" met with
Mrs. R. W. Tate Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Sarah Jones, of Corinth,
is the guest of Miss Maltie Cochran.
Mr. A. F. Stinson, of Grand
Junction, was in the city Monday
on business.
Messrs. Neil Johnson and Will
Owens, of Jackson, were in the city
Friday evening.
Hon. John David Woods, of
Hickory Valley, was in the city a
few days ago.
-Mrs. James II. Moss died Satur
day of last week at her home near
Hickory Valley.
Mis. E. B. Tate and little
daughter, Evelyu, have returned
from Jackson.
Messrs. E. A. Mullens and son,
J. A. Mullens, of Cloverport, were
in town Monday.
Rev. It. Q. Riley, of Mason
will preach at the Presbyteriau
church next Sunday.
Miss Mary Jones, of Holly
Springs, is the guest of Miss Bessie
Woods, of the 2nd district.
Mr. Bolen died last week near
Hickory Valley. He was a Coufed
crate soldier and a good citizen.
Mr. Dan Elliotte, deputy clerk
United States Court, spent Sunday
with his sister, Mrs. W. J. Cox.
Drs. E. II. Dorris and W. II
Siler were graduated by the Mem
phis Hospital Medical College last
The following is the meteoro
logical report for April : Mean
temperature, 5.3G; ranje, 52; rain
fall, 2 82 inches.
On account of the meeting o
the Southern Baptist Association at
New Orleans, May 9-16, the Illinois
Central will sell tickets at reducet
rates .
Mrs. Ella Fleet and sister, Miss
Jennie Foote, who have had charge
of the boarding department of the
Commercial Hotel at Grand Junc
tion for several months, have re
turned to Bolivar.
W. J. Kedd fc Son s store was
again robbed last Monday night
Entrance was effected by prizing
open the front door. The loss was
small, about four dollars in change
and a few canned goods,
Mr. James II. Malone, of Mem
phis, was in the city Wednesday.
At the request of a large number of
the Memphis bar, Mr. Malone has
consented to become a candidate for
a seat on the Supreme bench.
The gas generator at the Annex
of the Western Hospital exploded
last week. No one was injured, but
Mr. James Warren, the eugineer,
bad a narrow escape. The loss will
amount to several hundred dollars
The Annex is being lighted with
candles aud lanterns.
The Confederate soldiers of old
Hardeman honored their Bivouac
in conferring the charming compli
ment upon Miss Statler in selecting
her as Sponsor for the occasion of
the Memphis reunion. Miss Statler
will select her Maids of Honor next
In our supplement to-day ap
pears a new directory of the Progress
I elephoue Company. If your name
is not on the list, subscribe for a
box and get in communication with
your frieuds. The Progress is a
home company, its service is equal
to the best.
Mr. E. A. Doyle, who enlisted
in the service of Uncle Sam several
months ago, and who has been sta
tioned at Washington for the past
few weeks, has successfully passed
an examination for assistant steward
in the hospital corps. lie sailed
from San Francisco for the Philip
pines on the 25th of April.
-Ihe Dunlap Springs Company
(incorporated) has been leased for
the present season by Messrs. Stew
art and Lewis, who have recently
issued a handsomely illustrated pam
phlet, containing information con
cerning this celebrated health resort,
which will be opened to the public
May 15, 1901.
Mrs. Dee Ilillhouse visited Bol-
lvar Tuesday. Mrs. iniinouse is, :
and has been engaged in the milli-J
nery business at Toone tor several
years, one is a iaay 01 taste, mor-
oughly understands her profession,
keeps in touch with the latest styles
and deserves the" liberal patronage
she is receiving.
WcUnesday morning while Mr.
A Carutheis and wife were 011
h t B livar lLe bu ln
which weje riJing WM acci.
(dentally run into cn Polk's Hill by
' . Mpisrfl w P
j yvrnelt ana 1111am uryant. tor-
' tunately the occupants were not iu-
iurcd. One of the wheels of Mr.
Caiuther's buggy was wrecked.
Miss Bessie Miller arrived from
Chicago Wednesday evening and
will spend a few days with her par
euts, Mr. and Mrs. Austin Miller.
Miss Miller has selected theBtage as
a profession and is making quite a
reputation. At present she is play
ing a leading part with the Otis
Skinnpr CJnmii.mv Slip will Ipavp
tomorrow for New York City, to!
join ber company.
Decoration Day.
All who have relatives or friends
buried at Walnut Grove Cemetery
will please bring suitable flowers for
decoration Saturday, May 11th, the
day set apart twelve months ago for
that purpose. Come with dinner
and let's spend the day in honor of
our dead. There will be music and
services Saturday an'd Sunday.
The same committee of last year
will serve.
W. R. McKinxie, Ch'u.
Geo. M. Dorkis, Sec'y.
Black's Academy.
Most of our farmerR are up with
their work. Wheat, oats and clover
are looking well. Cultivation will
begin next week. That will be
court week and you had better make
yourself scarce in Bolivar.
Mr. Wm. G. McMaster, of Madi
sou county, visited Oscar Black and
family last week. He is a goot
farmer and a wide-awake man. He
says a neighbor of his, Mr. De Ber
ry, plowed his yard to set out some
shrubbery and mulched it with saw
dust. A voluuteer watermelon came
through the mulch and bore eigh
teen melons weighing from 40 to 60
pounds. Who can beat it?
Messrs. C. A Campbell, Arthur
Irviu and Rosamond llowse gave a
telephone concert, last Saturday
night, that was as nice as nice couh
Most everybody went visiting last
Sunday. Mrs. Mary A. Nuckolls
and Miss Laura visited Mrs. John
Black. Mr. W. P. Nuckolls ant
family visited his father-in-law, Mr,
James Thompson, in No. 15, last
Saturday and Sunday. Mr. C. II.
Harris and lady visited hi-s brother,
Kobert, who is somewhat indis
Mr. Knox Nuckolls drives four
in-hand to the plow. Why doesn't
he drive them to his bugay Oh,
we know the road to New Rope
Sunday-school is not wide enough
He attends regularly.
At Sunday-school Mr. Oscar Black
was all smiles and dimples; ditto
Mr. Hugh Caruthers. I hev went
west, presumably down the "52."
Miss Ann Eva Black is making
an excellent teacher. She is ever
prompt, patient and seems to really
delight in it.
This seems to be a Confederate
year. Why doesn't some one start
a move to have our Confederate
monument cleaned and polished?
Since the ladies raised the money to
buy it, we think the men should
care for it. What say you? 44.
Owing to a rush of orders
which has kept me constantly
busy, I was compelled to omit
my usual spring' display of
Hats, fcivery day, however,
is display day.
Mrs. J. D. Swinebkoad.
eBusiness Localsv
Fishing Tackle Cheap at
Hudson s.
Go to W. J. Cox's for best
All the latest drinks can be
found at Lightfort's.
Go to Hudson's for l'aints,
Oils, Varnishes, etc.
A beautiful line of Wall
Paper at Cox's Drugstore.
The purest and best of drinks
now from Lightfort s fountain.
Buy your School Books
and School Supplies at Hud
son s.
Pure and fresh Drugs al
ways on hand at Cox's Drug
One of the most inviting plac
es in town Lightfort's.
Fine Perfumes, Soaps,
Tooth Brushes, Hair Brushes,
etc., at Hudson s.
Buy your Paints, Oils.Var-
nishes and Stains at W. J.
W ANTED To buy all of the
Country Haras in the country.
P. F. Wilkinson fc Sons.
Paint your house with
Cox 8 Best Mixed -Paint. It
is siricuy iruaiuineeu.
w, . i n rjn.
W lien 111 neea or a iiac o
new st7le.S in at raw and r nr.
which caused a valuable horse much suffering, but
from which permanent injury was avoided by the
timelv use of Mexican Mustang Liniment.
l.A Grange, Tenn., Jan. 6, 19CI.
Lvov Mani-facti-ring Co.,
1'rooklyn, X. V.
Dear Sirs : I will say that your Mexican Mnstang
Liniment has done a wonderful cure in this part of the
country. I own the stallion known as the " State of Ten
nessee," who has a large patronage both far and near his
service this Spring to date is 102 mares. I was offered
400.00 when he was two years old. I refused same. Then
some one took him from the stable and commenced with a
wire and wrapped the right leg from the foot up to his hip,
and after standing all night the leg had swollen so large as to
hide tle wire, and in five days the leg bursted and the flesh
turned inside-out. I spent large sums of money to have him
cured but up to five months ago it was quite a failure, and
then a friend induced me to try a bottle of your liniment. I
used one of the 25-cent bottles because I did not have much
faith in it, but it helped him so much that I bought a second,
third and fourth bottle, which completely cured him. The
reason it took so long to cure is that it had a kind of itching
sensation when it was healing a little, when he would bite it
with his teeth. I put the linin.ent on the wound with a feath
tr and rubbed the swollen parts with my hand.
Mexican Mustang Linime:;t seemed to take out all the
itching as well as to cause it to heal rapidly, and he showed
no disposition to interfere with it. The one dollar purchase
has been worth hundreds of dollars to me. I keep your
Liniment in my breeding stable all the time, and to those
who have horses I will say it is the best liniment that money
can buy. I will answer all inquiring letters.
Very truly yours,
eaflianefs for
We have a. splendid selection of Spring Goods, con
sisting cf late styles in Lawns, Challies, Organ
dies, White Goods, etc. j& st ut
Our Laces and Embroideries are beautiful. a
Large Line Men's Overalls and Jumpers. m m
New Stock of Spring Hats for Men and Boys.
Stylish line of fine grade Worsted Pants.
every tning laxe ana up - io
We Guarantee to sell the Best Goods for the Least Money.
men (the
err;-.- -; ;-..!..
17 r - t-' T-
Try the new remedy for eostive
ness, Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets. Every box guaran
teed. Price 2-5c. For sale by W.
J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls,
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
Miss Florence Newman, who has
been a great sufferer from muscular
rheumatism, says tLat Chamberlain's
Pain 13 aim is the only remedy tha.
affords her relief. Miss Newman is
a much resuected resident of the
village of Gray, N. Y., and makes
this statement for the benefit of
others similarly afflicted. This lin
iment is for sale by V. J. Cox,
Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls, Toone.
As vaccination prevents smallpox, and rjuioine
chills and lever, so TEETH IX A prevei.ts and
counteracts the effects of the summer's Lest, much
dreaded by mothers and small children. TEETil
1NA relieves the many troubles incident to teeth
ing and the hot summers, and no mother is excus
able for not giving it, for it costs only 25 cents at
druggists; or mail 25 cents to C. J. Moffott, M. I..
St. Louis, Mo.
Biliousness is a condition charac- j
terized by a disturbance of the diges-
live organs The stomach is debili-
tated, the liver torpid, the bowels
constipated. There is a loathing of
food, pains in the bowels, dizziness,
coated tongue and vomiting, first of
the undigested or partly digested
ood aud theu of bile. Chamber
ain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
allay the disturbances of the stom
ach and create a healthy appetite
They also tone up lhe liver to a
neaituy action, auu reguiate me
bowels. Try them and you are cer-
tain to l)e raUch pieced with the
result, ror ai uy ,. o. vui, jui-
lvar; J. V. NuckolK Uoone.
mm mt.
- aate in onirts.
was the "Sou! of Honor."
R.oya.l Blue" $3.50 shoe for
Sole of Honor) is the symbol
of " Shoe Purity." It is all that a shoe
can be. You might "pay" more, you could
not "buy" more at any price. All of the
looks and service that can be crowded into
any one shoe.
Made by Selz. Schwab & Co.. Chicago, largest
manufacturers of good shoes in the world.
In all the kinds and shapes and styles
that are right and popu-
lax at the proper price, -?ig50
Old Soldier's Experience.
M. M. Austin, a civil war veteran
of Winchester, Ind., writes: 'My
wife was sick a long time, in spite
of good doctors' treatment, but was
wholly cured by Dr. King's New
Life Pills, which worked wonders
for her health." They always do;
try them. Only 25, at W. J. Cox's
druse store.
Beware of a Cough !
A cough is not a disease, but a
symptom. Consumption and bron
chitis, which are the most dangerous
and fatal diseases, have for their
first indication a persistent cough,
and if properly treated as soon
as this cough appears are easily
cured. Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy has proven wonderfully success
ful, and gained its wide reputation
and extensive sale by its success in
curing the diseases which caufe
coughing. If it is not beneficial it
will not cost you a cent.
For sale
j by W. J. Cox, Bolivar; J.
Nuckolls, Toone.
J fa Jatest fjnks.
j CLt.. i
, JrlcrDcri.
CrushedFruits of all kinds.
LICITED. R. L Lightfort & Co.

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