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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, August 23, 1901, Image 4

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A Prominent Lady Raised From a Sick Bed by
Pc-ru-na Entirely Cured in Two Weeks.
Mrs. E. A. Crozier, Senior Vice Presi
dent of the James Morgan Post, W. It.
C, the largest corps in Minnesota,
writes from "The Landour," 9th and
Nicollet, Minneapolis, Minn., as fol
lows: i "Please accept hearty thanks on
behalf of Peruna, that wonderful med
icine which raised me from a sick bed
and made a strong and well woman of
me in two weeks. suffered with
bearing-down pains, backache and con
tlnual headache, and found no relief
until I tried Peruna. It cured me com -pletely,
and I feel as young and well
as when 18. I wish every woman
knew the merits of the medicine, and
no home would, be without it " Mrs.
E. A. Crozier.
v How He Loved Her.
A negro man went into Mr. E 's office
for the purpose of instituting a divorce suit
against his wife. Mr. E proceeded to
question him aa to his grounds for com
plaint. Mr. E looked up from his papers,
and saw that big tears were running sown
over the cheeks of the applicant for divorce.
"Wany," said the lawyer, '"you seem to
care a great deal for your wife? Did you
love her?"
"Love her, sir? I jest analyzed her!!"
This was more than professional dignity
could withstand, and 'Ir. E laughed
until the negro, offendi-i, carried his case
elsewhere. Short Stories.
Frlendnblp'f Tribute.
The man at whose funeral they vere as
sembled hadn't drawn a sober breath dur
ing the last 15 years of his life, and had been
rioted for always being in trouble with his
neighbors. "Well," said one of his old ac
quaintances, turning sadly away after the
cervices were ever, "he was a man of mighty
reg'lar habits." Chicago Tribune.
Some people are fools, and they can't help
It. Don't argue with them. Atchison CUobe
' li o iib' of of its rs
USE CUTICURA SOAP, assisted fcy Cuticura Ointment,
the great skin cure, for preserving, purifying, and Beauti
fying the skin of infants and children, for rashes, itchings,
and chafings, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dan
druff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening,
and soothing red, rough, and sore hands, and for all the purposes
of the toilet, bath, and nursery, Ivlillions of Women use Cuticura
Soap in the form of baths for annoying irritations, inflammations,
and excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in the form
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanative,
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women,
especially mothers. No amount of persuasion can induce those
who have once used these great skin purifiers and beautifiers to
use any others, especially for preserving and purifying the skin,
scalp, and hair of infants and children, Cuticura Soap combines
delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticura, the great skin
cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most refresh
ing of flower odours. No other medicated soap is to be compared
with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp,
hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, how
ever expensive, is to be compared with it for all the purposes of
the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in ONE SOAP
at ONE PRICE, the BEST skin and complexion soap, the BEST
toilet and baby soap in the world.
Completo External and Interna! Treatment for Every Humour,
4? t Consisting- of Cutictjba Soap, to cleanse the Bkin of crusts and
fT'll VI Bl! BCa,es an;l eoften tiie thickened cuticle: Cuticuka Ointment, to
1 a att? 5 B ff2 Instantly allay itching, inflammation, and Irritation, and soothe and
heal, and Cuticura Resolvent, v cool and cleanse the blood.
f M 2? CT7 A Srs"GLE Set is often enfficient to enre the most torturing, disflg
i"t O li nring, and humiliating 6kin, ecalp, and blood humonra, with Ices
of hair, when all elee fails. Sold throughout the world. British Depot: F. Kewbebt &
toss, 27 and 28, Charterhouse Sq., Loudon. POTTER Dzbq isd Cheat. Corp., Solo
iT&i-o., Boston, U. S. A.
Mrs. William Htnderson, Bordulac,
N. C, writes:
"I was troubled with very serious fe
male weakness; had 6pells of flowing
that exhausted me so that I feared I
would lose my mind. I suffered untold
agony with my hack, the pain extend
ing1 down my left leg. My pain was so
severe that I would have welcomed
death at any moment so no one need
wonder that I recommend Peruna so
highly, for it cured me entirely of that.
Not a sign of pain has returned, and
that will soon be two years now.
"I am glad that there is a way I can
speak, trusting that many a sufferer
will read my testimonial, and not only
read but believe." Mrs. Wm. Ilender-
Free Treatment Dnrlnjr Hot AVeather
l)- Dr. Hart man.
Py the assistance of an experienced
staff of physicians, Dr. Hartman pro
poses to direct the treatment of sev
eral thousand women, who, for one
reason or another, are ailing.
Each patient sends name, syn.ptoms,
and a short description of previous
treatment, and are entered in the doc
tor's books as regular patients.
The treatment is directed from time
to time as maybe found necessary by
the doctor, without charge. Every let
ter and name is held strictly confiden
tial, and in no case will any one be pub
lished except by the express wish of
the patient herself.
These cases are treated with the
same care and fidelity as the private
patients of a regular family physician.
During the past year a large number
of cases have been cured. Every item
of the treatment is directed for which
no charge whatever is made.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio, for free treatment.
The Real Proof.
"The proof of the pudding is in the eat
ing," he quoted, with a wise smile.
Now the moubrette fov whom he wa buy
ing the dinner also a, died and chirped
gavly: v
"I guess that's right. This spread shows
what a pudding you are for me, Algernon."
Baltimore American.
Tlie Wrong KITeet.
"Do you think De Squealer is helping the
cause with his temperance songs?"
"I'm sure he isn't. When he sang last
night four men who never drank in all their
lives before went out and got on a spree!"
San Francisco Bulletin.
"Ef you wants to git de reputation o'
knowin' a lot," said Uncle Eben, "keep
still an' let de yuthuh feller talk. He's
gwineter go away wif de idea dat you
couldn't he'p bein' purty wise ahter listen
in' so long to him.' ashington Star.
The actor may get a longer vacation than
the ribbon-counter clerk, but the latter con
tinues to eat regularly. Chicago Daily
Called a Halt.
The proposed compromise of the
State's claim against the Mobile &
Ohio and the Southern Railway com
panies for the State tax on the capital
stock of these corporations, arising
from the absorption of the former by
the latter, has been suddenly brought
to a halt, and may not go through
after all. There was some question
about the liability and Attorney-General
Pickle recommended that a com
promise proposition made by the roads
to pay $5,320 be accepted. In his opin
ion making this recommendation he
used an expression to the effect that
certain stockholders of the Southern
had purchased 75 per cent, of the capi
tal stock of the Mobile & Ohio. The
attorneys for the road requested that
this expression be changed so as to
read that the Southern railway had
bought 75 per cent, of the stock of the
Mobile & Ohio, and now Gen. Pickle
responds that if this be true, that the
Southern as a company bought the
stock, he can not approve the offered
compromise until he has investigated
as to whether the two lines are par
allel or competing lines, and the pur
chase under the given circumstances
would virtually be consolidation.
Rebate War Tax Claims.
A large number of claims arising
from the act of congress repealing the
war tax law, have been filed in the of
fice of the internal revenue collector
in Nashville.
It is estimated that there are 800
claims for rebate of 2.4 cents a pound
on tobacco. The law allows the re
turn of this amount per pound on
stamped packages that are unbroken.
The largest claim examined for rebate
on tobacco is for $1,506, but it is
thought that some of the claims will
be larger. Claims exceeding $10 only
are allowed, and they must be filed by
September 1.
A number of claims on imprinted
stamps, documentary and proprietary
adhesive stamps, have been filed, but
are for small amounts. The claim
must exceed $2.00 on this class of
stamps and must be filed within two
years after they were purchased. There
were two claims for rebate of 20 cents
a barrel on beer stamps. This rebate
is on unused stamps purchased prior
to July 1
The total amount of the claims will
reach many thousand dollars, the
rebate on tobacco alone being roughly
estimated at $25,000.
A Mysterious Man.
For about a month past people who
live just outside the corporation line,
on South College street, Nashville,
have been annoyed by a supposed wild
man, who comes to their houses after
dark to get food. He is said to speak
in a very gruff voice, rather demand
ing favors than begging them. He is
also said to go armed to the teeth, and
will not allow anybody to catch a good
view of his face, nor will he stand in
the light. He wears very few clothes.
The women and little children in the
neighborhood are very much frighten
ed by the visits of this strange being,
who is evidently no ordinary tramp.
He has been sleeping in the bushes
near the bridge and the police have
tried to get a sight of him, but he has
thus far avoided them. The officers
some time ago found his bed and
destroyed it, but it is reported that he
still makes his nightly calls on the
cottages in the neighborhood. The
whole neighborhood is wildly excited
over the fellow and posses to run him
down are being talked cf.
1 Bridges Washed Away.
Six bents of the east end of the
Southern Railroad's temporary bridge
over the Watauga river were washed
away last week. The Virginia & South
western Railroad's temporary bridge
at Elizabeth was washed fifteen inches
out of place. Water from the Watauga
and Doe rivers flooded houses adjacent
to the streams at Elizabethton. These
two temporary bridges were erected
after steel structures had been washed
away by the big May flood. Reports
of damage done by the recent excessive
rains continue to come in. Three
tresues have been washed away on the
Virginia & Southeastern road and
much track torn up.
Kick on Assessments.
The Illinois Central Railroad Com
pany, the American Telephone Com
pany, the Cumberland Telephone and
Telegraph Company, and the Virginia
Southwestern Railroad Company,
have filed exceptions with the railroad
commission, objecting to the assessed
valuation of their property, on the
ground that the assessments are ex
cessive. The time in which the excep
tions may be filed expired on the loth.
The complaints will be heard between
this date and the first Monday in Sep
tember, at which time the assessment
must be turned over to Comptroller
Ontput of State's Coal Mine.
A report from the State's Brushy
Mountain coal mines shows production
during July of 20,346 tons, as com
pared with an average production of
17,496 tons during the past twelve
months, and this, valued at 60 cents
per ton, shows a difference of $1,710.
The average price of sales from Mine
No. 2 during July was 85 cents, as
compared with an average of 72 cents
for the previous two months, a net
difference of $618, or a total net differ
ence of $2,328.62 for the month's pro
duction. Death From Bursting Wheel.
William Hargraves, a well known
young man, was instantly killed by
the bursting of an emery wheel in the
Chattanooga Machine Company's plant
last week. His head was literally
torn from his body.
Killing at a Picnic
At a picnic held at Georgetown,
twelve miles from Cleveland, Sim
Ford was shot and instantly killed and
John W. Ford wounded by a man
named Norman. Family trouble caus
ed the fight-
Failed to Agree.
Miners and operators In district No.
19, U. M. W., decided to disagree and
all negotiations declared off. Over
sixty mines are included in district
No. 19, Coal Creek, Jellico, Middles
boro, Laurel, Cumberland Valley,
Tracy City, and the Cincinnati South
ern division. They employ over 6,000
men, and the present wage scale ex
pires August 31. Operators desire to
arrange scales by sections. The men
want shorter hours and more pay.
President Howe, of the U. M. W says
that he does not know what will be
done toward other conferences, but
that every mine will close at the end
of this month unless a satisfactory
wage scale is signed.
Increased Reward for Wilson.
Gov. McMillin has offered a reward
of $100 for the arrest of William Wil
son of Claiborne county, on cnarge of
murder. This increases the amount
offered for the arrest of Wilson to
$200. Wilson shot and killed Fielden
Loop on July 26. Wilson and some
other men were killing fish with
dynamite when Loop, who was at
work in the field, . approached them
and stated in a friendly manner that
they were violating the law. Wilson
was on the opposite side of the river
and fired at Loop twice with a gun, one
load taking effect and inflicting a
wound from which he died.
Brownsville's Business.
About 13,000 bales of cotton were
marketed in Brownsville the last com
mercial year, yielding about $600,000.
Besides that crop there were 65,000
bushels of seed cotton, valued at $520,
000; $6u,000 worth of wheat; $40,000
oats; $10,000 of hay and about $75,oO0
of corn. The lumber shipments ex
ceeded $200,000, and other products
estimated at $25,000, making a sum
total of $1,530,000.
Mineral Well In Haywood.
On the farm of Dollie Batchelors of
Haywood county, about six miles east
of Brownsville, has been struck a min
eral well. The water has been analyz
ed and reported to contain sulphur,
magnesia and iron. The owner has
already been made attractive offers
for the well, but has declined them.
The water is reported to resemble the
water at Hot Springs, Ark.
Exceptions to Assessments.
The Harriman & Northeastern, Nash
ville, Chattanooga & St. Louis; Atlan
ta, Knoxville & Northern; Kansas
City, Fort Scott & Memphis, the Louis
ville & Nashville railroads, and the
Western Union Telegraph Company,
have filed exceptions to the assess
ments of their property for 1901 and
1902, recently announced. There will
doubtless be other exceptions, judging
by letters received from a majority
of the roads.
Lake County Levee.
The Lake county levee, which Is to
be five miles in length, is nearly com
pleted, there being but one and a half
miles more to be built. This levee will
take five or six feet of water off Lake
county and will enhance the value of
the land many thousands of dollars.
It also reclaims thousands of acres of
land, and with the building of the
Tiptonville & Union City Railroad.
Lake county will be one of the richest
and most prosperous in the State.
Cut His Son-in-ISW.
A serious and, perhaps, fatal cutting
affray occurred in Obion county last
week. Clint Shipp started to chastise
one of his children when his father-in-law,
M. R." Robb, interfered and a
fight resulted, in which Cobb stuck a
knife in his son in-law just below the
There was an earthquake last week
two miles southeast of Sneedville on
the Clinch river. It tore up huge
stones, split the limestone cliff for
many feet, and shattered the bed of
stone very considerably. People were
frightened badly, but no property
was damaged.
Vigilance Committee at Work.
One night last week the Paris
vigilance committee were out, and as
a result ten negroes, mostly women,
were severely whipped. Many negroes
were warned to leave Paris, who acted
upon the suggestion by leaving cu the
early trains next morning.
Farmers' Institute Dates.
Commissioner of Agriculture Payne
has decided upon the following county
institutes for farmers: Hartsville,
August 27, 28; Lafayette, August 30,
31; Carthage, September 2. 3; Gaines
boro, September 5, C; Celina, Septem
ber 12, 13; Cookeville, September 16,
Fruit-Bearing Banana Tree at Trenton.
Lloyd Davis, of Trenton, has a
curiosity in the way of a fruit-bearing
banana tree in his front yard.
Killed by Lightning.
William Moore, a prominent citizen,
was instantly killed by lightning at
Blair's Gap, last week.
Pension Board Figures.
The State pension board's . report
shows the following: Number of appli
cations filed to date, 3,584; pensioners
on the roll, 1,214; East Tennessee, 306;
Middle Tennessee, 38; West Tennessee,
270; sixteen first class, .or $300 per
year, $4,800; twenty-three second
class, or $120 per year, $2,760; 1,175
third-class, or $100 per year, $117,500;
1,214, drawing $125,060.
Deadly Duel.
Jack Roddy and Oscar Pendergrasa
of Prairie Plains, in Coffee county,
engaged in a pistol duel, and as a re
sult Roddy was killed and Pender
grass fatally wounded.
Chance for Some Scientist.
There is a bored well at Lagrange
in the street, 200 feet deep, and cold air
blows out strong enough to blow a
French harp, so as to be heard several
hundred feet away. Will soms one ex
plain the philosophy of this freak of
Mem Who Were Once Wealthy Now
Selling: Tickets on Chicago
Elevated Loop.
Through reverses in fortune scores
of Chicago men who once were in afflu
ent circumstances are to-day com
pelled to work for modest, and in some
instances, small salaries. Unlucky
speculations caused the downfall of
some, while poor business methods or
careless neglect has wrought the ruin
of others. . Some have been forced to
the wall because they did not say "no"
when friends importuned them to in
dorse notes, and a considerable num
ber have been beggared by extravagant
families, says the Chicago Inter Ocean.
An exemplification of the ups and
downs of life may be found in a trip
around the Union elevated loop. Three
men, gray-haired and bent with age,
whose combined wealth a few years
ago was more than $500,000, are em
ployed on the loop as ticket sellers.
They used to handle dollars where they
now handle nickels, and the dollars
were their own. One of the men was
well known a fewyears ago as the head
of a large installment business. He
had agencies in 20 or more cities. His
line was household articles, and from
a small beginning he built up a large
trade. The head of the concern made
semi-annual visits to his managers, and
when on these trips he traveled like a
prince. He had a magnificent home in
an eastern city, and lived in style be
coming a man of his means. No society
affair was a success unless his wile and
daughters took part.
One day -there came a crash. lie had
indorsed notes for business friends
and was compelled to pay the
amounts. About that time his own
business began to show a marked de
crease in sales, and collections were
never so poor. He mortgaged his
home to keep things running and in
less than two years had nothing left
but some outstanding accounts, all
his offices having been closed. To
day he is as poor as the begrimed la
borer who laj-s his nickel down at the
little window as he passes through
on his way to catch a train. Less
than 20 j-ears ago his check would be
honored for $150,000, and his credit
was almost unlimited.
Another man who sells tickets to
support himself and aged wife was a
lumber and grain merchant in Mich
igan before he met with reverses.
There was no man in the state more
highly respected than he. In the
days of his pro perity he gave a sum
toward the building of a church five
times greater than the amount of his-j
present yearly salary. His sons and
daughters attended Ann Arbor uni
versity, and their "pin" money alone
would be considered a good income
by many families. This man's fall
from riches to comparative poverty
was caused by unlucky speculation.
The other ticket seller who "has
seen better days" was formerlya Chi
cago manufacturer with an extensive
plant on the South side. Tartly
through his own neglect of business,
and partly on account of an extrav
agant family, whose every whim was
humored, this man was reduced in
circumstances until he was glad two
years ago to get a position with the
Union Loop. He was well known in
the Chicago business world a few
years ago, and many persons pass his
little window daily who were once
guests at his hospitable home They
fail to recognize in the changed fea
tures of the old ticket seller the man
who years ago entertained them in
regal style.
Distillation of Petroleum.
The refining of petroleum is a process
of distillation, in which it is separated
ino several marketable products.
There are two methods of distillation,
known technically as "in vacuo" and
"cracking." In the first the petroleum
is distilled in a partial vacuum, and in
the second with superheated steam.
This process receives its name from the
cracking sound of the steam as it en
ters the undistilled petroleum. Sci
ence. mm
A gl x v
ens the muscular walls oi the bowels and
gives them new life; then they act regularly and naturally; that is what you want
it is guaranteed to be found in
jT V s- X "
toe S?rmifi
25c. 50c. "
To any needy mortal suffering roin
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or IMew York, mentioning advertisement and paper.
World to End Thla Tear.
This is the recent decision of one of the
prominent societies of the world, but the
exact day has not yet been fixed upon, and
while there are very few people who be
lieve this prediction, there are thousands
of others who not only believe, but know
that Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters is the best
medicine to cure dyspepsiaindige8tion7 con
stipation, biliousness or liver and kidney
troubles. A fair trial will certainly con
vince you of its value.
"Johnnie," said tbe father, sternly, "can't
von keep quiet until I ask the blessing?"
"I'll try," said Johnnie, resolutely, "but
it's offul hard wneri we got chicken; please
don't pray long, paw." Ohio State Jour
nal. On the Safe Side..
"Mrs. PifT, how do you prepare your
baby '8 breakfast?"
"Oh, I give him one-third milk and two
thirds microbe-killer." Detroit Free Press.
Do Your Feet Ache and Bnrnf
Shake into your shoes, Allen's Foot-Ease,
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 Shoe
Stores sell it, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
I'nole Ebrn'a Trslim. '
"Pome folks' talk." said Uncle Eben. "is
like a bunch of firecrockers. It makes a
hie splutter, but dar ain' nuffin' to show foh
it. Washington Star.
I am sure Piso's Cure for Consumption
saved my life three years ago. Mrs. Thos.
Robbins, Maple Street, Norwich, N. Y.,
Fb 17, 1000.
Unfortunately, we usually answer a fool
according to his own folly. Puck.
in a handy Patent Box (new)
S0Z00ONT LIQUID - - 25c
Larse LIQUID and POWDER, 75c
At all Stores, or by Mail for the price.
HALL & RUCKEL, New York.
PRICE, 25 c.
Free Boffle.
Yucatan Chill Tonic (Improved) Is on
sale almost ererywhere.
If your dealer does not have It, send
us bis name and address with your
own and we will send you one fxOl&izt
bottle free for your trouble.
Yucatan Chill Tonic (Improved)
cures chills, fever, ague and all
malarial diseases.
Price 60 cents a bottle. Made only
by The American Pliarmacal Co.,
(Incorporated) Evansville. Indiana,
jffSrBBamsmmama ib.iup
iT 7iiiTiiiii i i
PJ "I OA'iB? RS)rMCV A qnestlon of a few dollars inTested In pnrchsstna; ani
J VW I W OrtV El tVItMirsQCi i t.piyiP? the Krlianee Illarh-Orade, Heady.
Mixed House and Barn Paints, will not only beautify bat will mnke ugly homes impossible: alss
preserve house and bara from elements of the weather. If attended to at once it ill pruve a saving of ten per cent,
on value of the property. Our high-grade pamts are celebrated for their strength of color, covering capacity and
durabilitv. To those who are interested, we will mail, JVee or charge, our combination color curds and prices.
Exclusive Agency gives to one dealer la each town. KLXIASCK PA1.T CO., tit. Joulsw
riy,'r,1 " DRUGGISTS
bowel troubles and too poor to buy CASCARETS we will send a box fre. Address
For More Than Quarter of a Century
The reputation of W. Tj. Douglas $3.00
and $3.50 shoes for style, comfort and
wear has exoelled all other makes sold at
these prices. This excellent reputation has
been won by merit alone. W. 1- Douelaa
shoes have to give better satisfaction than,
other 93.0O and 93. SO shoes because his
reputation for the best $3.00 and 3.60
shoes must be maintained. The standard
has always been placed so high that th
wearer receives more value for his money
in the W. L. Douglas 13.00 and 1 3 .SO
shoes than be can get elsewhere.
W.Ii. Douglas sells more3.00 and $3. CO
allocs than any other two manufacturers.
W. L Douqlaa 94. 00 Gilt dg Lin I
cannot 6s tauauea or any pricm.
$ Issr &-h
W. I - rtniirilam M3.0a ana S3. MM
mhoem mro ma da of tho mamm hlgti
grmtSa loxfhara uiod in $6 mnd f3
sAoes mnd sra Just m ffood.
Sold by the best shoe dealers everywhere.
Insist upon bavin? XV. I Douglas shoes
with name and price stamped on bottom.
How to Onlrr by Mail. If W. L. Douglas
shoes are not sold io your town, send ordrr hre4 to
Inrtory. enoes -nt any wnere on receipt oi pnoa ana
custom department will make yon fe
pair mat wui equal s ana o
torn maae pnoes, in Btyie, lie an'i
wear. lake measurements or
loot as shown ou model ; state
style aesirea; size ana wiaia
usually worn; plain or
toe; ne&Ty,
ium or light soles.
nt giianuueeo.
itt a pan.
Catatas n-M. W. I. Doaglaa, Hrotklon, MsS,
lognrs and furnish list or names to pay larpe pari
o(M8slou s xi.ense. 1 departments, 12 teachers,
375 pupil. 1 hoarders. Finest Commercial and
Normal fieprtmnts. Lowkst ratks. rite
President W. X. Foster, Houston, Mian., today.
Dickson Normal College, "SET
NtW TERM OPENS SEPT. 10. 1901.
Handsome bullriln?. Hiph and healthful location.
Stronp faculty. Special ad vantasres in aU departments.
Lowet rates. Positions for jfra'iuatow. lioth gexee.
Bend (or catalogue. WADE & LOGULN3, Principals.
OPEDALE COI.LK.tSK. Hopcdale, O.; Slo a yeari
a plan to earn it; rv. iv. iu w, m
They pay on all crops
rich land aa well as poor
laud. Write for "Boole
on Use of Fertilisers'
free I.arrest fertiliter
eomnanT in the world VI Ri I VT A-CA It O J, I Si A.
CJUJblillCAL. CUMfAA V, Alemphls, Xcnsw
lief and POSITIVE.
1. Y Cl'REX 1I I.F.H.
For free aamp'e addresa
aue building. Hew York.
A T sra I o -guaranteed-WEATHXEFOKD
43 Aladisou Street. Memphis. Tennessee.
use nimum ma cube.
SOZODONT for the TEETH 25c
! Beat Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use igi
I in time. SVild hr droeeiMs. M
A. N. K. F
1 I
. -v;. ""i v.-- a
SS-.-.-. mTW .Ji-i".. .!-. mw sV I i mm
ti a mam r s
w InilL I hMLU
Fight on for wealth, old "Money Bags,"
your liver is drying up and bowels wear
ing out. some day you will cry aloud for
health, offering all your wealth, but you
will not get it because you neglected Nature
in your mad rush to get gold. No matter
what you do, or what ails you, to-day is
the day every day is the day to keep
watch of Nature's wants and help your
bowels act regularly CASCARETS will
help Nature help you. Neglect means bile
in the blood, foul breath, and awful pains
in the back of the head with a loathing
and bad feeling for all that is good in life.
Don't care how rich or poor you are, you
can't be well if you have bowel trouble,
you will be regular if you take CASCA
RETSvet them to-day CASCARETS
in metal box; cost 10 cents; take one, eat
it like candy and it will work gently while
you sleep. It cures; that means it strength
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