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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, July 26, 1901, Image 4

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A n innno iAirr cured of
She Suffered for Years and
Felt Her Case Was Hope
lessCured by
lira. Judgre McAllister writes from
1217 West 33rd &t., Minneapolis, Minn.,
as follows:
"I suffered for years with a pain in
the small of my back and right side.
It interfered often with my domestic
and social duties and I never supposed
that I would be cured, as the doctor's
medicine did not seem to help me any.
"Fortunately a member of our Or
der advised me to try Peruna andg-ave
it such high praise that I decided to
try it. Although I started in. with lit
tle faith, I felt so much better in a
week that I felt encouraged.
"I took it faithfully for seven weeks
and am happy indeed to be able to 9ay
that I am entirely cured. Words fail
to express my gratitude. Perfect
health once more is the best thing I
could wish for, and thanks to Peruna
I enjoy that now." Minnie E. McAl
lister. The great popularity of Peruna as a
catarrh remedy has tempted many
people to imitate Peruna. A great
many so-called catarrh remedies and
catarrhal tonics are to be found in
many drug stores. These remedies
can be procured by the druggist much
cheaper than Peruna. Peruna can
only be obtained at a uniform price,
and no druggist can gt it a cent
Thus it is that druggists are tempt
ed to substitute the cheap imitations
of Peruna for Peruna. It is done ev
ery day without a doubt.
Men with Weak Intellects.
The captain on a Cunarder forced a
"skin" gambler to give up his gains. The
Rambler, of course, regards it as an unjust
discrimination, as a luan who does not
read the papers enough to keep awav from
steamboat poker is pretty sure to give his
money to the first bunco man he meet
after he goes ashore. Washington Star.
Bloodshed Avoided.
Jones What -would you do if your bur
glar alarm went off in the night?
Brown Well, in the dark, you know, it
would take me a good while to find my
hoes and my pistol, and that would give
the burglar time to get away. Detroit Free
No Great Lost.
Innkeeper (after wagonload of hunters
has departed) Silas, did you find room in
their wagon for them six caes of beer and
the case o' whisky?
Silas Yes, got everything in er gash
all hemlick! I fergot to put in their guns!
"What! ye dadsvummed oh, well
theyHl never miss 'em!" San Francisco
She "I wish I had known before I mar
ried you what a stupid you are." He
"You might have guessed it easily when I
offered to marry you." London Pick-Me-Ud.
Don't swear at the mercury. May be
it has been climbing up to find a cool place.
Indianapolis News.
l 00
And Cleanse the Scalp of Crusts,
Scales, and Dandruff by
Shampoos with
And light dressings with CUTICURAj purest of
emollients and greatest of skin cures. This
treatment at once stops falling hair, removes
crusts, scales, and dandruff, soothes irritated,
itching surfaces, stimulates the hair follicles,
supplies the roots with energy and nourishment,
and makes the hair grow upon a sweet, whole
some, healthy scalp when all else fails.
Illioos of Women
T-TSE CUTICURA SOAP, assisted by Cuticura Ointment, the
great skin cure, for preserving, puriiymg, and beautiiymg"
the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales and dan-
. and the stocoincr of falline hair, lor sottening, whitening,
and soothing- red, rough, and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings,
and chafings, in the form of baths for annoying irritations and
inflammations, or too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of
washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and many sanative, antiseptic
purposes which readily suggest themselves to women and mothers,
and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. No
amount of persuasion can induce those who have once used
these ereat skin purifiers and beautif iers to use any others. CUTI
CURA SOAP combines in ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, the
BEST skin and complexion soap, the BEST toilet and baby soap
in the world.
Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humour.
j-. , 0 Consisting of Ccticuba Soap, to cleanse the skin of crusts and
TiVSVe scales and soften the thickeDed cuticle, Cuticura. Ointment, to
KnBSltlSEa instaDtlr allay itching, inflnmmation, and irritation, and eoothe
UU&VCA&U and hejf and cuticura Ki-Solvent, to cool and cleanse the
esff blood. A SrsGLE Set is often sufficient to cure ihe mosttortnr
THE SL.T jnsr, dlfeflaruring-, and hmniliatiner skin, scalp, and blood hmnours,
lcs of hair, -when all else fails. Sold throughout the world. British Depot : I . New
kek v & Soss. 27-28. Charterhouse Sg,, London. Pontit D&VQ jlso Uifciu Coup-Sole
Props., Bobtoh, U.S. A. ,
We would therefore caution all peo
ple against accepting- these substi
tutes. Insist upon having Peruna,
There is no other internal remedy for
catarrh that will take the place oi
Peruna. Allow no one to persuade
you to the contrary.
If you do not derive prompt and sat
isfactory results from the use of Pe
runa, writ at once to Dr. Hartman,
giving a full statement of your case
and he will be pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President ol
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
, Both Had One.
An enthusiastic Louisiana fisherman had
great luck while fishing on the Illinoil
river recently. During the day he wired
his wife: "I've got one. weighs eves
pounds and is a- beauty." He was consid
erably surprised to receive the followin
reply from his wife: "So have I. Weight
ten pounds. He isn't a beauty. Looks likl
you. Chicago Inter Ocean.
Do Your Feet. Ache and Bumf
Shake into your shoes, Allen's Foot-Easa
a powder for the feet. It makes tight or New
Shoes Feel Easy, Cures Corns, Itching
Swollen, Hot, Callous, Smarting, Sore and
Sweating Feet. All Druggists and Sho
Stores sell it, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
That's Different.
When a full grown man robs a bird!
nest, he is not in the same category as th
small boy. He is alluded to as an ornithol
ogist. Washington Po9t.
Piso's Cure for Consumption is an infalli
ble medicine for coughs and colds. N. W.
Samuel, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900.
After a railway collision we generally
read that "the line was blocked for some
hours." If the1 line had been "blocked"
before, the collision would not have oc
curred. Ally Sloper.
The first rule for speaking well is to
think well. Lambert.
About an Average.
The county boards of equalization
are now sending in reports of their
work to Comptroller King, and while
there are some material increases in
the assessment of personal property,
there are also decreases, and it is esti
mated that uiey will almost average
up so that there will hardly w be any
large increase in the amount of person
alty. In a few counties selected at ran
dom the assessed value of personal
property for the twoTyears is as fol
lows: Counties. 1901. 1900.
Madison 519,20! $ 433.410
Carter 118,776 212,660
Henry 328,380 296,040
Williamson 726.890 704.580
Weakley 705,727 657,035
Robertson 613.561 602,325
Maury 1,566,770 1,774.500
Warren ......... 438,558 483,726
Hardeman 245,450 230,989
Washington 259,550 '250,070
The decrease in Carter county is due
to the flood, but as all assessments
should be made of date January 10,
comptroller King has written the
trustee to not make out his tax books
pending action by the equalizers, as
the flood occurred after January 10,
and there was no legal ground for any
reduction. In Henry county improve
ments on real estate caused an increase '
of $23,140. '
A Biff Crop and a Good Crop.
The railroads are now looking after
the moving of. the wheat crop of 1901
in Middle Tennessee. The crop has
been threshed and, from all reports, is
the best one, both in quality and
quantity, for years. During the past
week the Louisville & Nashville Rail
road moved 150 carloads of its second
division. This is far ahead of all
previous records for this season.
Threshing is not yet under good head
way at points north of South Tunnel,
and a prominent official of the road ,
states that he thinks 200 carloads will j
be handled-on the second division be
tween Bowling Green and Nashville, j
The crop is being moved at a moderate !
rate on the southern division of the :
Louisville & Nashville, and it is
roughly estimated that the road will ;
handle 400 cars between Nashville and !
Columbia. A large quantity of wheat
has been shipped from Brentwood. The ;
rate at which grain is now being
moved is about the same as usual.
On the Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis road there is a healthy demand
for grain cars, and it is roughly esti
mated that this road has already
handled from 150 to 175 carloads.
Oil In Blount County.
A report from Friendsville, a little
village in Blount county, founded ,
years ago by the Quakers, say that :
the entire people are wildly excited .
over the finding of oil on the farm of 1
John Shaddon. The oil was struck at ;
a depth of forty-six feet and is said to
be of fine quality. The well is not a
gusher, but the oil flows in rapidly.
Capital will be invested at once to de-1
velop the oil. The report has created
much interest and a number of
capitalists will at once try to secure
options on tne surrounding territory.
Friendsville is located on the Atlanta,
Knoxville & Northern railroad, about
thirty miles from Knoxville.
Triple Hanging.
The first triple execution ever wit
nessed in Davidson county took place '
last week, when three negroes were i
suspended from the same scaffold. The j
hanging took place in the jail yard j
and was witnessed by about 200 peo
ple. The condemned were Babe Bat
tice, Duser Thompson and Abe Petway
and they calmly mounted the steps and
took their places on the trap without
exhibiting the least evidence of trepida
tion. Alleged Horse Thieves.
James Curtiss and his son Bob, of
Chester county, were arrested in Madi
son county on a warrant sworn out
by William .Deming, sheriff of Chester
county, charging Bob Curtiss with
horsestealing and his father with be- j
ing accessory. It Is alleged that young
uurtiss stoie a norsev in tjnester
county, carried him to Dyersburg and
sold him. The prisoners were taken
to Henderson.
Destructive Windstorm.
Eagleville, a village about eighteen
miles south of Murfreesboro, suffered
greatly from a windstorm which :
struck there last week. The large '
store house of Ed McCord was de- j
molished, together with a large stock j
of buggies, wagons, harness and a
general line of furniture and hard
ware. New Bank for Brownsville.
Application has been "filed with the
comptroller at Washington for author
ity to organize the First National '
Bank of Brownsville, with a capital ,
stock of $25,000. The National Bank
mil icauj iu upcu ia;iuic iuc
of the year.
Shocked by Lightning.
During an electrfc storm Mrs. Will
Alexander of Jackson was badly shock- j
ed by a bolt of lightning, which struck j
the sill of the open window where she-!
was sitting. She was rendered un
conscious for a short time.
Death of Col. Peres Dickinson.
Col. Perez Dickinson, aged 89
years, died at Knoxville last week. He
came from Amhurst, Mass., in 1852. He ;
was one of the leading business men 1
JL 1YUU4 UUt LUC piUlltTtSl 111
wholesale business there. He owned
the celebrated Island Home farm.
Cheaper Coal for Clarksville.
The Louisville & Nashville Railroad
Company has announced a reduction of
20 cents per on on coal rates into
Clarksville. This will mean a saving
of nearly $8,000 annually.
Row Over Right of Way.
The Tennessee Central and the Nash
ville, Chattanooga & St Louis -railway
companies have gotten into a legal
tangle at Lebanon over the question of
rights of way. In certain places it
has been found that the Central right
of way encroached upon the Lebanon
branch from three to eight feet.
Movement of Phosphate.
The movement of phosphate rod
from Mt. Pleasant district for the firsl
six months of this year totals 196,73?
gross tons, of which 74,124 gross toni
were exported. To move this rock re
quired 9,837 freight cars, or about 655
loaded trains. The aggregate value wa
about $600,000 to producers. The cosl
of mining and loading on cars wai
about $1.50 per ton, or $295,104, all ol
which was paid to laborers who mined,
hauled and loaded it on cars.
Shelby County Leads.
Shelby county still continues to lead
in privilege tax collections. In fact
during June the Shelby county clerfc
collected $2,010 more than" was col
lected during the same time in David
son, Knox and Hamilton, the collec
tions being: Shelby, $10,893.25; David
son, $5,026.74; Knox, $2,584.88; Ham
ilton, $1,307.55. The population of
Shelby is only 153,557, as compared
with 285,812 for the other three coun
ties. Tennessee Spirits.
The annual report of th Nashville
internal revenue office, showing the
amounts of spirits placed in bonded
warehouses, amounts withdrawn,
amounts of leakage allowed, and
amounts left in warehouses at end of
the fiscal year in the Fifth district of
Tennessee shows that both production
and consumption of spirits has shown
a decrease from last year. The
amount in bonded warehouses July 1,
1900, was 1,176,090 gallons. The
amount deposited, which means
amount legally manufactured during
the year closing June 30, last, was
671,535 gallons. The amount thus de
posited during the previous year was
759,718 gallons, showing a falling off
for the past year of 88,183 gallons. The
amount on which tax was paid and
spirits placed on market during the
past year was 531,692 gallons. The
amount thus withdrawn during the
previous year was 584,205 gallons,
showing a decrease this year of 52,512
gallons. There was left in bonded
warehouses on June 30, last, 1,253,373
gallons, 55,817 gallons having been al
lowed for leakage. This leaves 83,863
gallons more in warehouses at the end
of the last fiscal year than at the end
of the preceding fiscal year.
. Heavy Phosphate Exports.
The various phosphate companies
operating at Mt. Pleasant have begun
the shipment of about 60,000 tons of
export and domestic rock. The ocean
freight rate on phosphate has recently
been reduced about 50 per cent, on the
ton, and this to a great extent accounts
for the heavy movement of rock. There
is now a great scarcity of laborers In
the Mt. Pleasant field, and the phos
phate men are bestirring themselves
to find enough men to load rock. The
result of the effort to consolidate the
Mt. Pleasant phosphate fields has not
as yet been given to the public, though
it is generally understood that the
deals will be effected.
State Will Be Paid.
The claim of the State against the
war department for expenses incurred
in mustering the four regiments of
Tennessee volunteers is gradually be
ing reduced. It first amounted to near
ly $40,000, but three different payments
have been made, and a few days ago
checks were received for $1,606.92,
leaving a balance of only $2,558.08
About $945.67 of this can not be col
lected, but Comptroller King thinks
the other $1,600 will be secured.
89,000.000 Involved.
A motion was made in the United
States Circuit Court at Nashvilla last
week by E. R. Richardson, one of the
underlying bondholders of the Nash
ville street railway, which recently
went into the hands of a receiver, ask
ing that he be allowed to intervene in
the case of the Baltimore Trust and
Guarantee Company vs. Nashville
Street Railway. The litigation involves
over $9,000,000, and the averments in
the petition are sensational.
Kich Discoveries Claimed.
D. W. Shofner, R. C. Jackson and
Granberry Jackson have taken options
on a large tract of land near Mt. Pleas
ant on which has been found a new
strata of Galena or lead ore. The land
also contains a fine deposit of potters
or pipe clay. It is believed to be one
of the most valuable discoveries yet
made in Middle Tennessee. What Is
claimed to be a fine bed of asphalt has
been found near that place.
Asks for a Subscription.
The Nashville & Middle Tennessee
Railroad Company, whose object is to
build a railroad from Nashville
through Clarksville to the Kentucky
State line, and thence on to the Illinois
Central at or near Hopkinsville, Ky.,
has submitted a proposition to the city
asking for a subscription of $1,000,000
to the $1,200,000 of capital stock of
the company.
950.000 Fire. "
Snider's heading factory at Memphis
was completely ae'stroyed by fire last
week. The total loss will be about
$50,000. There was no insurance on
the plant.
Judge Will Rexlurn.
Judge E. D. Looney, who has served
with such ability as County Court
Judge and judge of the County
Criminal Court of Maury for the past
fitteen years, will tender his resigna
tion January 1 and move to Mississippi
where his father-in-law has presented
him with a 1,300-acre plantation.
Imitation Batter.
There are 350 dealers in butterine
or oleomargarine in Memphis. All of
them are subject to the United States
! revenue laws. The fiscal year is about
ended and 33 dealers have taken out
license to sell imitation butter in the
city. The city of Memphis consumes
: at least. 2,018 tons of butterine weekly.
. Under State and national laws the deal
eis are compelled to pay taxes to deal
in this product. The city of Memphis
turns in $28,000 annually to the UniteJ
' States treasury for the privilege of sell
I Ids imitation butter.
A. Habit for Which Taers la Wo Roavl
Goad Reaios, Say a ThTa
The habit of taking' the heaviest
meal of the day at noon is so fixed
in country homes that it seems as
though 'nothing- could bring about a
change. There is really no reason
for this habit. We simply do as our
fathers did before "is, say the New
York Tribune. In the western part
of the United States, where the work
on ranches is very large, the men find
they cannot work in the afternoon if
they take a heavy meal at noon.
They eat a breakfast at 3:30, a lunch
eon of brown -bread and buttermilk
or something similar which is sent
to the field at nine o'clock, a heavier
luncheon served at the house at 12
o'clock, very similar to a supper.
The men then return to the field and
come back to eat their heaviest meal
at five o'clock. In some parts of the
country, where the heat in the field
is excessive, the men rest from noon
to. three o'clock in the afternoon
after their heavy noonday dinner,
but return to the field at three
o'clock and work two hours later
than usual in the cool twilig-ht.
Sometimes they stop for supper and
sometimes take their supper later
than usual, after all work is done.
It is very difficult for workingmen
to make any change in the hours of
their -work, and even more difficult
for women in the house to arrange
meals on a new plan. This method
has, however, been tried, and , has
finally proved more satisfactory than
the old way. The men lose a period
of lounging after supper, but gain a
rest period in the beginning of the
afternoon, when the work done in
the hot sun is most wearisome. The
serving of dinner, the heaviest meal,
at five o'clock breaks into a -period
which is most valuable for work to
the men in the field, and probably
most of them would prefer to eat
their substantial dinner at six o'clock
rather than five, unless they stopped
working at five o'clock.
Woman's farm work, when once ac
commodated to this plan of working
hours, would really be easier, be
cause it would be done in the cool of
the day, not. at noon, when in sum
mer it is a great strain on the vital
powers to cook over a hot stove.
The middle of the day is left for rest.
Some of the Pretty- Trlfiea That Go
to Make Up the Seaion'i
Evening gowns of batiste are the
latest. Tinsel is used as decoration,
says a fashion authority.
Very chic are the black silk shirt
waists laid in tiny tucks and stitched
with white.
Some new belts are of colored silk,
worked in floral designs and veined
with gold and silver thread.
For evening wear the white glove
is less and less in favor. Colored
gloves have completely replace 1 them.
Kimonas of crepe in solid shades
are shown with gorgeous borders up
the fronts and on the big sleeves.
Strapping retains its hold on femi
nine affections and suede, panne and
dyed chamois leather are pressed into
A ruche of white tulle worn close
about the neck and fastened without
any pendant ends is one of the latest
spring ideas in woman's wear.
White waists of lawn, silk or crepe
de chine are effective when finished
about the neck with a square collar
like insertion of deep cream or ecru
lace or embroidery.
A long dust coat of white serge
has the seams strapped with white
silk, a big ecru lace collar and long
white ribbon, ends to tie into a big
bow at the neck. There is a shaped
flounce of the serge.
Combinations of materials that are
used nowadays are astounding. Bril
liantly colored foulards are trimmed
with stitched bands of tan or gray
cashmere, taffeta gowns are strapped
r appliqued with foulard.
The Boss "If we are to retain your serv
ices, Mr. Lambkin, you must take more
care of your appearance. You look as if
you hadn't shaved for a week." The Clerk
"But, sir, I am growing a beard." Th
Boss "That's no ex.-.uee. You must do
that sort of thing out of business hours."
Glasgow Evening Times.
Watch our next advertisement.
Just try a package of LION
the reason of its popularity.
A Balloon Aseenelonlst Killed. -
A balloon aacensionist was recently killed
while making on of his daring trips. Life
is too valuable to trifle with in fool-hardy
adventures. It is better to employ our
selves in peaceful pursuits, where we may
be secure. Then if we take care of our
health, we can live to a good old age. The
best means of promoting health is Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters. This medicine cures
dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation, flatu
lency and insomnia. Be sure and try it.
. "It's kind of discouraging, Ethel," said
Mr. Cumrox; "kind of discouraging.
"What is, father!"
"It's nearly a month since you readyotrr
graduation essav, and thfr haven t taken
your advice on how to run the government
yet." Washington Star.
Beat for the Bowel.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put
up in metal boxes, every tablet has C. C. C.
tamped on it. Beware of imitations.
Kansas City. July 20.
CATTLK Beef steers $4 00 6 10
Native etockers 3 00 3 85
Western steers 3 00 5 90
HOGS 4 25 6 07
SHEEP 2 73 3 35
WHEAT No. 2 hard 63U 64
No. 2 red 64 64V4
CORN No. 2 mixed 56
OATS No. 2 mixed 40V4
RYE No. 2 62
FLOUR Hard wh't patents. 3 10 3 20
Soft wheat patents 2 75 3 40
HAY Timothy 8 00 S13 00
Prairie 8 00 12 5C
BRAN Sacked 81
BUTTER Choice to fancy.. 14 18
CHEESE Full cream 9 10
EGGS 7ft
POTATOES ' 75 100
CATTLE Native steers 3 75 S 80
Texas and Indian steers 3 15 4 35
HOGS Packers 5 70 5 90
SHEEP Native 250 325
FLOUR Patents, new 3 30 3 50
WHEAT No. 2 red 64 664
CORN No. 2 64 544
OATS No. 2 36 37
RYE 56
BUTTER Dairy 13 & 15
DRY SALT MEATS 8 00 8 50
BACON 8 87 9 374
CATTLE Steers 380 620
HOGS Mixed and butchers. 5 75 g 6 05
SHEEP Western 3 50 400
FLOUR Spring patents .... 3 20 3 5i
WHEAT No. 2 red 68
CORN No. 2 51 52.
OATS No. 2 35 36
RYE July 6314
LARD July 8 57 8 60
PORK July 14 10
CATTLE Steers 4 25 5 90
HOGS 6 40 6 50
SHEEP 3 00 01 4 50
WHEAT No. 2 red 75H 77
CORN No. 2 56Ti 57V4
OATS No. 2 31
Kext Session will open September ISth. Attention of
Mtmu anil others Inrited to the institntion's facilities-
Abie faculty of fourteen. Physic! l.-i rector. Gymnas
ium. All usual branches tAufrdt. tfeautirul location, in
aelifrhtful community. Healthful. Accessible. Kx
penses very low. Leas than one hundred dollars each
lialf year. Larra endowment for suport. t'orcata
"Tite or special information, address KLV. ClKOKt.E
M.SIMEY, 1). P., LL D , Chancellor. (Address uuiil
September lOtb, Uonleagle, Xcuueaacc.)
Select home school for young
Indies. Teachers, appoint
ments and Influences unsur
passed. Terms moderate.
waaww CH MC CHS. KBT,
JloplUuvUla,KriUrrUon, A.3X.
Opens 4th annual session
Sept. 3. iy01. Full corps of
Female College
teachers from leading col
leges and universities of En-
niFiit n nil A mprtf. Ri, 11.11 nwrm
-diiii, m. can. and campus large ana beau
tiful. Each department a specialty. Writ foreataietaa.
for the TEETH
Hew Size S0Z0D0HT LIQUID . . . 25o
Hew Patent Box SGZODOHT POWDER . . 25o
Lares LIQUID and POWDER . . . 750'
w w
At the Stores or by Mail, postpaid, for the Price.
A Dentist's Opinion: "As an antiseptic and hygienic
mouthwash, and for the care and preservation of the teeth and
gums, I cordially recommend Sozodont. I consider it the ideal
dentifrice for children's use." Name of writer upon application.
44 THE
PRICE, 25c.
Arrange Your
Summer Trip
pan-American At
Exposition, Buffalo.
May 1st to Nor. 1st, 190!.
One Of the Seven Wonders of tho World, within
an hour's ride from Buffalo.
Thousand Islands, Muskofca Lakes, the Adiron
dacks and New England points are but a. anort
and delightful ride by lake or rail.
Big Four Route
Stop-over allowed at Buffalo on all Through
Tickets on Payment of One Dollar.
WARREN J. LYNCH, Gen. Pass. Agt GncfaiMti, O.
NUAaTCIC gwesln-
rtfl HRMIVCOIO stantre
VV lief and VOSITIVK
in Tl For free sa rop'e addresa
j "AMARESIS," Trlb
one building. New York.
They pay on all crops
ricb land as well as poor
land. Write for "Boo
on Use of Fertilisers''
free. Largest fcrtillier
comoany in the world VIKOI.MA-CAROIISA
ClitiiflCAXi COMPAAYi JUemphl. Teas.
KEVEK FAILS t Price. fiOo
tohi Madison Btreet, Memphis. Tennessee.
AMrau nun. A. o to., cisuxsATi, o. Wanted.
lUtHrtt WHtkf All
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use
in time. ?o!d by drticgirts.
A. N. K.-F
lease atate that y aavw the .A.d'rert' m
aacn.t la this aaper.
Listen to the Lion roaring'. -Proclamation
now outpouring.
Shouting forth the big announcement of th
change September first.
A new Premium List is coming.
It will set the housewives humming, - -Those
who use the LION COFFEp will b
grandly reimbursed.
Tis the Lfon's firm intention
Such a list of gifts to mention
As will captivate the adult and attract the child
ren, too.
Both to suit the views parental
With the useful, ornamental.
And afford the boys and girls a chance to get
a toy or two.
On September first approaching.
You must be the question broaching
To your grocer for the newest list of Premiums
great and grand;
If he cannot then supply you.
Write us and we won't deny you
Bat inclose a two-cent stamp to pay the postage,
and you will understand

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