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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, May 31, 1901, Image 2

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The Bolivar Bulletin,
Hugh Williams, Editor.
Pbogress Telkpiioxe No. 17.
Friday, May 31, 1901.
The Commercial Appeal gave us
something "up in G" Tuesday. lis
reunion edition was a beauty and
contained much valuable informa
tion that should be preserved.
Tiieke is a disposition on the
part of some to rfdicule and belittle
reunions, claiming they are product
ive of no good results. This erne
nates from a class, however, who
never suffered for their country's
cause, and whose ignorance of the
meaning of the word patriotism is
deplorable. Those who wore the
gray made a record that startled
the world, one which the South
will always proudly cherish. If
they derive pleasure from the re
newal of past acquaintanceships,
and recounting their deeds of val
or, what right has an outsider to
interpose? No adverse criticism
will or should prevent these reun
ions they will be held until time
removes the participants from the
stage of action after which they
will be perpetuated by sons and
The Eleventh Annual Reunion of
United Confederate Veterans was
held in Reunion Hall, Memphis,
this week, beginning Tuesday and
ending Thursday. The attendance
is said to have been the largest in
the history of the Association.
Gen. Geo. W. Gordon, of Mem
phis, called the meeting to order
and prayer was offered by Rev. J.
William Jones, of Richmond, chap
lain in chief. At the conclusion of
the prayer, Gov. McMillin was in
troduced and welcomed the delegates
on behalf of the state. The address
of welcome on behalf of the city
was delivered by Mayor Williams.
1 he greetings ot the Memphis vet
erans were extended by Hon
B. Turley. Bishop Gailor deliver
ed an address of welcome to the
veterans and of greeting from the
local branch of Sous of Confederate
Veterans. The hall was tendered
to the veterans for their use during
the convention, and turned over to
Gen. John B. Gordon, of Georgia,
Commander in Chief of the United
Confederate Veterans. Gen. Gor
don responded in part as follows:
Governor, Mr. Mayor, Bishop
Gailor and Representatives of Mem
phis: For the third time it is my
duty and high privilege to respond
to Tennessee's welcome to the Unit
ed Confederate Veterans.
For the third time since our or
ganization this great State embraces
with her maternal arms these immor
tal remuants of the South's match
less armies. First she welcomed us
at Chattanooga, then at Nashville,
now at Memphis. And what place
could be more fitted for such a
gathering than this city, by the
great river which was once the
highway for irouclads, whose wa
ters were churned .by torpedoes into
a seething cauldron and whose
bluffs were ramparts for the strug
gling people?
Four thousand years ago the an
cient Memphis, built upon the
banks of the Nile, was the home of
the gods, the seat of Eastern learn
ing and worship, the proudest me
tropolis of the great Egyptian delta.
Within her limits were the temples
of Vulcan, Serapis, of Iris and of
the Sun. There Alexander the
Great was wont to worship, and
there stood the marvelous pyramids
to whose majesty the great Napoleon
appealed by reminding his soldiers
that from those hoary heights for
ty centuries were looking down up
on them.
But grandly impressive as is that
ancient city, as it is revealed thus
through the long vista of ages, it is
more than rivaled by this modern
Memphis in all the elements of true
greatness and human progress.
Here it is true there is no fertilizing
Wile, spreading its vivifying floods
over arid plains and converting
them into gardens rich and product
ive; but we offer in its stead the
more majestic, the far nobler Fath
er of Waters, gathering from the
slopes of mountains and a thousand
fertile hills the rich alluvions and
spreading them over far wider areas.
In lieu of the great Egyptian delta
which rivals it in fertility and vast
ly excels it in expanse, in the varie
ty and value of its products, in the
grandeur of its forests and the
healthfulness and charm of its cli
mate. In this modern Memphis are
no temples dedicated to sacred bulls
and chimerical gods; but here are
erected the glorious temples of the
great Jehovah himself, wherin his
spirit dwells and his ransomed
hosts bow to the only King of Kings
and Lord of Lords. In this Mem
phis is no ancient seat of sceptered
monarchs, but it was for a long time
the home of Jefferson Davis, who
in his deepest humiliation and woe
ful experience towered in moral
grandeur to far nobler stature than
the Egyptian Medes or Persian mon
archs or Greek or Roman invader
ever attained in all their glitter of
' royal equipage and ephemeral glory.
Here in this Memphis no Alexander
the Great ever worshipped in life or
laid in state when dead; but here
lived, here fought, here died and
here rests the honored ashes of
Nathan Bedford Forrest, the wiliest
horseman of modern times and the
equal in native, untutored genius
of the greatest calvaryman of any
We are glad, therefore, to meet
in Memphis. In the fullness of our
hearts we thank this generou9 peo
pie for their iuvitation and for this
princely reception. I conclude as
I began, with the declaration that
no more appropriate place for such
a gathering could have been select
ed. It is appropriate for the rea
sons already suggested. It is ap
propriate because of its geographi
cal position, and by the steadfast
adherence of its people to the im
mortal memories of the past; it is
in the very heart of the lost but
forever loved Confederacy. It is
appropriate because it is built upon
the banks of the great river which
binds together with its liquid links
the distant sections of our great
common country, for this city is
one of the fountain heads of that
stream of American brotherhood
and unity which flows with ever in
creasing volume through all liberty
loving American hearts.
Col. Bennett II. Young, of Louis
ville, was the orator of , the day and
delivered a splendid oration.
At the appearance of Gens, Gor
don, Bate, Lee and Wheeler, "the
"rebel yell" fairly shook the great
building to its foundation.
The program, previously pub
lished, was carried out with a few
lhe Reunion was a great success
in every respect. Many touching
and interesting scenes occurred that
will never find their way into print.
Memphis covered herself all over
with glory in her hospitable enter
tainment of the veterans.
Dallas, Texas, was chosen as the
next place of meeting.
su j
Having been a citizen of Harde
man county many years, l will now
attempt to interest your readers
with a short account of my experi
ence and observation in the 6tate of
Texas. I live near the town of
Lott, in Falls County,on the rolling
prairie. lhe soil is black and
waxy, yet it is easily cultivated.
The growing crop is a thing of
beauty. I have just returned from
a little visit up in McClennan
County. The public roads are like
a pavement, and on every side field
after field of waving corn of the
darkest green, about waist high,
meets your gaze and extends as far
as the eye can see; also immense
fields of wheat and oats in the va
rious stages, from golden yellow to
the darkest green. While the cul
tivators are laying by the corn the
harvesters are gathering in the yel
low grain.
Wheat yields from ten to twenty
bushels per acre; and oats from for
iv io seveniy-nve ousueis. Jom
ranges from thirty to eighty bushels
per acre. Cotton is the main crop
here, borne farmers have not fin
ished planting, yet you can see hun
dreds of acres of cotton ten inches
high. The man with the hoe is in
great demand here at present, and
the cultivators are at work in every
field. An active man with a good
team can cultivate from fifty to
seventy-hve acres of black land.
What we call black land is worth
irom twenty to mty dollars per
acre, according to locality and im
Lott is a ten year old town with
somewhere in the neighborhood of
forty business houses, three Ian:
cotton gins, with both square and
round lap presses, one large flour
mill, a bank, a newspaper, four
churches, and a good public school
with about 400 pupils. The free
school system is well conducted in
Texas. Our town shipped about
14,000 bales of cotton last season,
and merchandise ot all kinds are
for sale here at reasonable prices.
My object in writing this letter
is to give my many friends in Har
deman County some facts as regards
the condition ot things which I see
and know. I am not trying to
blow the country at all. Texas can
blow her own horn.
People here generally live pretty
well and on Sunday you can see at
any of the country churches well
dressed people, generally renters
and share croppers, driving up in
their surries and buggies, all well
behaved and polite people, to wor
ship in the sanctuary, and bring
their children to Sunday school. I
have not seen a drunken man since
I came here and we have a dry
town. Respectfully,
J. M. Moegan.
Try the new remedy for costive
ness, Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets. Every box guaran
teed. Price 25c. For sale by W.
J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls,
House Bill No. 974.
Published by Authority.
An Act to incorporate the town of Middleton in
Hardeman County, Tennessee, and to define the
rights, powers and liabilities of the same.
Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assem
bly of the State of Tennessee, That the town of
MiddJeton. in Hardeman County and the inhabi
tants thereof are hereby constituted a body poli
tic and corporate under the name and style of
"The Town of Middleton," and shall have perpet
ual succession, and by the corporate name may
sue and be sued, contract p.nd be contracted with,
may grant, receive, purchase and hold property,
real and personal, and dispose of same for the ben
efit of the town, and hare and use a common seal.
and may own real estate outside of the corporate
limits for the purpose of cemeteries and pest houses.
Section 2. Be it further enacted, That the
boundaries of said town of Middleton Khali be as
follows: Beginning at ths center of the Southern
railroad 1C0 pole We;t of the point where the
West boundary line of the depot land crosses said
railroad ; runs thence North 103 poles to a stake;
thence due East 292 poles to au oak or stake;
thence due South, crossing the said Southern rail
road, to a stake iu a field, in all 147 poles; thence
West 24 poles to J. B. Jenkins S. E. corner; thence
West with the laud line, the South boundary of J.
B. Jenkins and W. B. Shearin, Carler Cox A Co.
onJWest into Lee M. O'Connor's field making the
whole South boundary 300 poles; thence due
Xorth 99 poles to the beginning, containing by es
timation 1SG acres, being same boundaries as the
old Town of Middleton.
Section 3. Be it further enaoted, That tl.e offi
cers of the town of Middleton to be elected by the
qualified voters of the town, shall be a Mayor, u
Marshal, and six Aldermen, and each and all of
said officers and Aldermen shall be residents and
qualified voters of said town.
Section 4. Be it further enacted, That the regu
lar term of office for each of said officers shall be
one year, except the officers first elected under
this Act who shall be elected on the 4th Tuesday
in May, 1002, and serve until the first Tuesday
after the third Monday in January, 1903, and until
their successors are elected and qualified; the
Election Commissioners of Hardeman County
shall hold an election on the 4tb Tuesday in May,
1902, and on the 1st Tuesday after the 3rd Monday
in January, 1903, and annually thereafter.
Section 5. Be it further enacted, That the May
or, Marshal and Aldermen, before entering upon
the discharge of their respective duties, shall each
take an oath before some person authorized by law
to administer oaths, that they will honestly and
faithfully discharge the duties of their respective
offices without fear, favor or partiality ; the Board
of Aldermen shall also at their first meeting elect
from among their number, a Recorder, also a Treas
urer, who shall each take the same oath as requir
ed of the Aldermen and they shall each give bond
in the sum required of them by ordinance, not to
be less than double the amount liable to come into
their hands during the ensuing year; the Mavor
and Marshal shall execute bond in any sum pre
scribed by ordinance before enterinir on the dis.
charge of their duties.
Section 6. Be it further enacted, That the legis
lative powers of the town of Middleton shall be
vested in aud exercised by the Board of Mayor and
Aldermen, over whose meetings the Mayor shall
preside aud cast the deciding vote when there is a
tie; a majority of the Aldermen shall constitute a
quorum for the transaction of business; iu the ab
sence of the Mayor the llecorder shall presiue over
its meetings ; should the office of the Mayor or Mar
shal become vacant, the Board shall elect son:e one
not a meiuler if the Board to fill out the uuexpir
ed term, and the Board of Maywr and Aldermen
shall fill the vacancies occurring in the Board and
in the offices of Recorder and Treasurer.
Section 7. Be it further enacted. That no one
shall be eligible to any office of said town unless be
is, aud has been a resident citizen of the town
twelve months next preceding his election and is
otherwise a legal qualified voter of said town.
Section S. Be it further enacted, That the Board
of Mayor and Aldermen shall judge of the qualifi
cations and election of all officers of the town, in
eluding the Mayor, Marshal and Aldermen aud
shall decide all contested elections and from its ac
tion on these items, any party aggrieved may ap
peal to the Circuit Court; said Board may pre
senile its own rules of procedure and may punish
its meailers, the Mayor or Marshal by line or sus
pension for any misconduct iu office, two-thirds of
the Aldermen voting to concur may expel any
member, including the Mayor or Marshal; a less
number than a majority of the Hoard can adjourn
from day to day, and the Board shall hold its regu
lar meetings at such times as it may determine,
but not more than two stated meetings in each
Section 9. Be it further enacted, That the May
or and Aldermen of said town of Middleton shall
have power by ordinance within the corporate liin
Its, 1, to levy and collect taxes upon all property,
privileges and olls, taxable by law for State pur
poses, but in no case to exceed the State tax; 2
to appropriate money and provide for the payment
of the debts and expenses of the town (also the
principal and interest of any and all debts of the
old corporation of the town of Middleton outstand
ing at the time the Act abolishing said old charter
went into elTect) ; 3, to make and enforce quaran
tine laws to prevent the introduction and spread
of contagious diseases; 4, to tuake and enforce regu
lations for the public health and to prevent and
remove nuisances; 5, to open, improve or extern;
streets, sidewalks, alleys o.- public squares; 6, to
make and keep in repair bridges, culverts, sewers,
gutters, etc. ; 7, to rent or erect buildings either in
or out of the corporation for the use of the town;
8, to license, regulate and tax privileges taxable by
the State; 9, to suppress and prohibit T'ouses of ill
fame, gambling, gambling houses and the sale of
intoxicating liquors, etc.; IX to provide for the
prevention and extinguishment of fir3 and organ
ize fire companies and regulate same, also to estab
lish, regulate and prohibit the erection of wooden
buildings in such fire limits; 11, to regulate the
police of the town, to impose fines, forfeitures and
penalties for breaching of any ordinance and pro
vide for the collection of the same ; 12, to prevent
ami punish all persons for any breach of the peace
and for any noise or disturbance in the town; 13,
to construct sidewalks, foot pavements, etc., and to
provide for charging the cost of making or improv
ing same to the owners of the property in front of
which it is to be made and such expenses shall be a
lien on such property to be enforced by any court
of competent jurisdiction ; 14, to pass all ordinances
not contrary to the constitution and laws of Ten
nessee or the I'nited States, that they may be
necessary to carry into effect the grants of power
herein, and to accomplish the objects and purposes
of the act of incorporation ; 15, to establish a sys
tern of free schools and maintain them by taxation
when such taxation shall have been authorized by
a majority vote of all those Toting in the election,
to order by a two-thirds vote of all the Aldermen,
an election to be held in said term to decide wheth
er or not a special tax shall be levied for public
school purposes, to appoint or elect a Board of Ed
ucation in the event an election is held and a ma
jority decide to assess and collect a special tax for
free school purposes, said Board to eonsist of three
free holders of the town, who shall serve for three
years and until their successors are appointed by
the Board and qualified ; to levy and collect for free
school purposes a special tax not to exceed fifty
cents on each 5100 worth of property and not to ex
ceed the amount fixed by the State for State pur
poses on privileges; te fix by ordinance the duties
of the Hoard of Kducation and to provide for the
collection of the special school tax and paying out
of same; to authorize by ordinance the Board of
Education to contract for, purchase or build school
houses, to employ teachers and to make such ar
rangements with the School Directors of the School
District of Hardeman County in which said town
of Middleton is situated in regard to the distribu
tion of State and County taxes for school purposes
within the district as may be deemed equitable
and right, between the inhabitants of the town
and of the school district outside of the town.
Section 10. I!e it further enacted, That the Mar
sha shall enforce the laws and ordinances of the
town and for that purpose police authority is here
by given him and he shall collect the taxes of the t
town except privileges and shall get such pay for jr
same as fixed by ordinance and he shall also exe- ;'
cute a good and solvent bond for the faithful col- f
lection and paying over the same.
Section 11. Be it further enacted, That the Re- .
corder shall keep an accurate minute ol the pro-
ceedings of the Board, he shall issue all privilege
license and collect all privilege taxes aud keep a I
record of the same ; his compensation shaJl be fixed
by ordinance; he and the Marshal shall make
monthly settlements with the Poard and pay all
money into the Treasury.
Section 12. Be it further enacted, That no or
dinance shall become a law of said town of Middle
ton unless the same shall have passed three read
ings by a majority vote and sl.all have been signed
by the Mayor, unless he fail to veto same by the
next regular meeting of the Board; the Mayor
sbill examine all bills pas ed and sign same at
once if it meets his approval ; if it does not meet
his approval, he shall return same to the next reg
ular meeting of the Board, with his objections in
writing, and no law so vetoed kliall go into effect
unless and until it is again passed by a majority of
the entire Board.
Section 13. Be it further enacted. That the
Mayor shall issue warrants aud have all offenders
arrested and shall try all offenders against the
laws of the town and shall impose fines and penal
ties and enforce the collection of the same and
shall have the rwwer to commit to the town prison
until trial, all parties held for trial unless they
give proper bail; he may also commit persons who
are fined by him to the town prison or work
house until such fines and costs are p?id, worked
out or secured ; if the Mayor is sick or alment or
incomietent, the liecoruer shall perform the du
ties of the Mayor; the Mayor shall teinorarily fill
all vacancies and when necessary increase the po
lice force and shall call special meetings of the
Board and shall state to the Board, in writing, the
purpose of such meetings; he shall also enforce all
ordinances and perform such other duties as may
be prescribed by ordinances of the tswu. 1
Section 14. , Be it fu.-ther enacted, That all per
sons shall lx; entitled to vote in the elections of
said town of Middleton, who are otherwise
qualified to vote under the laws of Tennessee, and,
1, who have lH-en actual bona fide residents f the
town for six months next preceding the election;
2, wno are non-residents of lhe town but residents
of the State and who are bona tide owners of also-
lute title of real estate within the corporate limits
of the town of Middleton.
Section 15. Be it further enacted, That the
Mayor, Marshal and other officers and witnesses
shai receive a3 compensation suett fees a for sim
ilar services allowed in Justice of the Feace courts,
unless otherwise provided by ordinance.
Section lfl. Be it further eurctod, That this
Act is declared to be a public law and may be read
in evidence in all courts without special " proof of
Section 17. Be it further enacted, That as soon
as the first Board of Mayor and Aldermen are
elected and qualified under this Act, they shall de
mand, receive and reeeiptfor all monej, books, ac
counts and other property belon'-ng to the old
corporation of the town of Middleton at the time
the Act abolishing the charter of Middleton went
into effect and they shall collect all fines, penalties
and taxes and all other debt", due said old corpo
ration of Middleton and if neecessary b.ing suit
to recover and collect same.
Sectiou 18. Be it further enacted, That ais Act
take effect from and after the loth day of May,
1902, the public welfare requiring it.
l'assed April 19, 1901.
n. 11. WILSON,
Speaker House of Representatives.
Speaker of the Semite.
Approved April 22, 1901
A true eopv,
Secretary of Stute.
Notice of Dissolution.
The partnership heretofore sub
sisting between J. A. Foster and
II. E. Carter was dissolved on the
1st day of May, l'.01, by mutual
consent. All persons indebted to
said firm are requested to come for
ward at once and settle same with
the said II. E. Carter.
This May loth, litOl.
J. A. Foster.
II. E. Carter.
It Saved
his Leg-.
A. Danforth,
of La Grange,
Ga., suffered
for six months with a
liner enrn r ti lia lorr
but writes that Bucklen's Arnica
Salve wholly cured it in five days.
For ulcers, wounds, piles, it is the
best salve in the world. Cure guar
anteed. Only 25c, by W. J. Cox.
"Silence gives consent," as the
young man remarked when he asked
a deaf and dumb airl for a kiss.
Biliousness is a condition charac
terized by a disturbance of the diges
tive 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
food and then of bile. Chamber-
Iain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
allay the disturbances of the stom
ach aud create a healthy appetite.
They also tone up the liver to a
healthy action, and regulate the
bowels. Try them and you are cer
tain to be much pleased with the
result. For sale by W. J. Cox, Bol
ivar; J. W. Nuckolls, Toone.
Oil ana
which caused a valuable horse much suffering, but
from which permanent injury was avoided by the
timely use of Mexican Mustang Liniment.
La Grasce, Term., Jan. 6, 1901.
Lyon Manufacturing Co.,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dear Sirs : I will say that your Mexican Mustang
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
400x0 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 the 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 1 did not have much,
faith in it, but it helped him so much that .1 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 liniment on the wound with a feath
er and rubbed the swollen parts with my hand.
Mexican Mustang Liniment 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,
Mitis Florence Newman, who has
been a great sufferer from muscular
rheumatism, says that Chamberlain's
Pain Balm is the only remedy than
affords her relief. Miss Newman is
a much respected 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 W. J. Cox, j
Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls, Toone., j
Never make money to-day that
may cause your arrest tc-morrow
"It is with a gt -Jl deal of pleas
ure and satisfaction that I recom
mend Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy," says Drug
gist A. W. Sawtelle, of Hartford,
Conn. "A lady Customer,
the remedy exposed for sale on my
show case, said to me: I really be
lieve that medicine saved my life
the past summer while at the shore',
and she became so enthusiastic over
its merits- that I at once made up
my mind to recommend it in future.
Recently a gentleman came into my
store so overcome with colic pains
that he sank at once to the floor. I
gave him a dose of this remedy and
it helped him. 1 repeated the dose
and in fifteen minutes he left my
6tore smilingly informing me that
he felt as well as ever." Sold by
W. J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W. Nuck
olls, Toone.
A drowning man will catch at a
straw and so will a man that is
Shudders at his Past.
"I recall now with horror," says
Mail Carrier Burnett Maun, of Le
vauna, O., "ray three years of suf
fering from kidney trouble. I was
hardly ever free from dull aches or
acute pains in my back. To stoop
or lift mail sacks made me groan. I
felt tired, worn out, about ready to
give up,when I began lo use Electric
Bitters, but six bottles completely
cured me and made me feel like a
new man." They're unrivaled to
regulate stomach, liver, kidney and
bowels. Perfect satisfaction guar
anteed. Sold by W. J. Cox. Only
50 cents.
"A man is known by the compa
ny he keeps," says the proverb.
Of course he is; no man can associate
with people very long without their
getting next to him.
There is always room at the top
of boiling pots for the scum to
The loafer who spends only his
time in a saloon is unable to con
vince the proprietor that time is
Fought for His Life.
4 'My father and sister both died
of consumption," writes Mr. J. T.
Weatherwax, of Wyandotte, Mich.,
"aud I was saved from the same
frightful fate only by Dr. King's
New Discovery. An attack of pneu
monia left an obstinate cough and
very severe lung trouble, which an
excellent doctor could not help, but
a few months' use of this wonderful
medicine made me as well as ever,
and I cained much in weiiibt." In
fallible for coughs, colds, and all
throat and lung troubles. Trial
bottles free. Guaranteed bottles 50c
nd 1.00 at W. J. Cox's.
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 it properly treated as soon
as this cough appears are easily
cured. Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy has proven wonderful' v success
ful, aud gained its wide putation
and extensive sale by its success in
curing the diseases which cause
coughing. If it is not beneficial it
will not cost vou a cent. For sale
by W. J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W.
Nuckolls, Toone.
5 m 1 t If! i Ml
kO 'its. i ". f'VSJf !
Abgetable PreparciUonror As
similating UicFoodandRcgnla
liii tiicSlc-zachs andBov.cls of
rromoles Digeslion.ChecTful
ness and Itesi. Contains neither
Opium.Morpliinj norIiiicral.
Tot "Narcotic.
Jbapc aTULlrS,VfVn.PrrCHEft
fSmxfifu't Setti'
t!ock!t &Ua -
Anise 'CrrtI
tzpentwrt -'
HornStJ -O
'mined ' Sugnr
Apcrfccl Remedy forConsupa
Tlon , Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Fac Simile Signature ci
rl 11 im ii 1 1 11 "ii t w Ti 1 1 ti "tit in T1 11 1 1 J I 1 : !l
m pt reaassha a tin m a
m00P Business
Built of
called wear fit
health and economy
l$k&i keystone of this success. We would not risk V.;irViTi
C -, w1 f ' -TW VU1 A U U IftitUU IT LlAiOlUL
k. vrr--fir serveu 11. Uada by belz. senwao
m T - " v
o all the kinds and styles and leathers that are CTi Cf t vf :
irable, at price that is reasonable,
vk;J In
L a. Z ';. des
Do not buy your Mowers until you have ex
amined the Jones Chain Mower, the simplest, long
est lived and lightest draft machine in the world.
Guaranteed to do perfect work.
Is r" o
1 "1
We are sole agents for above machinery. A
car load will arrive next week.
slv vS'vS;'
KftJ O. T. IXC.UAM, President. )
W W. . IHJRION, Cashier. V
h'i JOUN L. MITCHELL, Assis't Cashier.)
Directors G. T. Iusram. D. E. Durrett, Jno. W. Nuckolls, M
v YV T. Anderson, G. M. Savage,
- -
-Trina.( (5onnr.il r,.iTit!n? Businpss. Denosits Solicited.
O.llwtioni Made and Prompt P.eturos.
All the latest drinks.
Ice Cream.
CrushedFruits of all kinds.
LICITED. R. L. Lightfort & Co,
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
T" J.1
Bears me jr t
Signature A.U
For Over
hirty Years
the Rocks x
style comfort V ' - - c
is a successful business.
r 1 r " i--:
-" ii, ,
U. wuvw
ec -o.. unicago, me largest
The best Rake on the
market is me Jones jta-
justabie riay Kake, built
f special high carbon steel
and malleable iron.
If f
. , - . -r.U.'
Y . U. Donon, Jno. I'. Uougias. t
Money to Loan on P.easonalde Terms.
Mr. Webster's experience with
hotel clerks probably induced his
famous remark about there always
being room at the top.
When in need ot a Hat go
to Durrett's. He has the
new stvles in Straw and Fur.
J.N.MULFORD, Jeweler j
: i
1. C. 11. II. TI3I11 TABLE.
Effective Sunday, Jan. 20, 1901.
No. South. No. Nokth.
25 6.29 p.m. 26 7.1S a. in
23 7.45 a.m. 24 ...9.08 p.m.
95 local iU5 a.m. 94 local 2.60 p.m.
W. A. HOUSE, Agent

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