OCR Interpretation

The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, December 23, 1904, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058007/1904-12-23/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Bolivar Bulletin.
Hugh Williams, Editor.
Friday, December 23, 1904.
Christmas, the happiest season
of the year. U upon as and those
who have been blent with prosperity-
should remember the poor.
Judge E. S. Hammond, of Mem
phis, died of pneumonia in New
York, December 17th. Deceased
was a native of Mississippi, an ex-
Confederate soldier, a learned law
yer and a just and impartial judge.
As usual the Bulletin will not
be Drinted Christmas week. Our
next issue will be January 6, 1905
The business aud subscription of
the paper have increased during the
year and we thank our friends cor
dially for their patronage and sin
cerely hope that each and every one
will have a merry Christmas and
prosperity during the coming year
Representative II. E. Carter
informs us that at the coming ses
sion of the legislature he will, in
response to what he properly con
siders a popular demand, introduce
a bill to redistrict Hardeman Coun
ty. He has not fully formulated
the measure, but his idea is to re
duce the number of districts from
twenty to eight, grouping them to
gether as conveniently as possible,
allowing the voting precincts to re
main as thev are at present. Under
the provisions of the proposed bill.
we will have only sixteen Justices
of the Peace, instead of forty-eight,
hence the saving to the tax payers
will be considerable.
Don't Tell What You Know.
I have noticed in your paper sev
eral suggestions as to the best meth
od to increase the price of cotton;
among the number that of burning
1,000,000 bales, each farmer of the
South bearing his pro rata share of
the burning, and I am astonished at
the number who favor this tidicu
lous scheme. If such an agreement
was entered into, is would take
500,000 special detectives to see
that the agreement was carried out,
and 500,000 additional detectives
to see that the first 500 000 did not
appropriate the said 1,000,000 bales
instead of seeing it destroyed.
Now, if you will pardon me, 1
will suggest a remedy and let it go
at what it is worth.
To begin with, the farmer is the
only dealer in any kinll of goods
which the buyer puts the price on
He brings all kinds of products to
market and the buyer says what it
is worth, and he has nothing to do
except to accept the price offered or
take his goods home. No one ev
er heard of a farmer taking any
thing back home, regardless of what
he was offered. lie accepts the
merchant's price, goes home aud
swears he will not do likewise agaiu.
but straightway does the same
thing again. Suuh is the farm r.
Now, the same thing applies to
cotton, and instead of burning 1,
000,000 bales, which were raised ai
a cost of from 4 cents t' 6 cents per
pound, and which would necessari
ly cause a loss to every farmer par
ticipating in the destruction, I
would suggest that the present :n
be sold at the price it will briny,
but let the farmers throughout the
cotton belt adopt a plan for nex
season, which is this:
When thii special agent for the
district or county comes around and
asks how many acres you are going
to put iu cotton and whether you
will iucrease or decrease the previ
ous year's trop, do not give him
the information he desires, decline
to answer his questions, do not tell
him a lie but refuse to answer any
of his questions, and when he goes
to the ginner with a blank to fill
out as to the number of bales of
cotton ginned up to a certain time,
lefuse to fill out the blank and do
not allow any employe to give him
the information he seeks. Let each
ginner adopt the plan of branding
bales instead of numbering them,
thus preventing the agent getting
his information by looking at the
number of the la9t bale ginned.
This will put the government at
the guessing business, and when it
is generally known that they are
guessing at the crop it will not af
fect the market like the so called
12,164,000-bale guess has demoral
ized the cotton crop this season.
This "so-called" government es
timate of the crop, based on Nov.
15th, is nothing more than a guess i
nnro a n (1 cimiilo aa at t Vi a t ilatp t lip I
u.jv c-Aiufs., l..- . but,. v. w. v - I if. V. CUIUCM111, Li JI3VUIU tl, i. A. OOOUITin.
Crop COuld not be estimated by any j Afterthe adoption of the resolution calls were
living person, and the government i made for the inTentt"-. came forward after
. , , . , . : some persuasion and r. as introduced by Col. Hill.
estimate has caused a serious loes to j Mr Lowry BUU;d thal be hh ap;reeiated tue
many farmers who COUld ill afford compliment paid him and wanted to assure tnose
it. Get Up a "KnOW Nothing" t present that tho machine would be manufactured
Farmers' Association, and obligate in the sh' 1,0 that tbe South might get all the
. . , r 'benefit possible from the invention. T-.is seuti-
every member to keep his informa-: ment wgell recejved
tion to himself, and let it be known Mr. Lowry and Col. Hill will leave today for
that tuch an association exists, and Memphis, where auother demonstration will be
you will see that the next govern-j mai,e-
ment report as tO the Size Of the' WjJ.a son of the great .Confederate
r . . , cavalry leader in expressing his opinion of the test
cotton crop will not have the vw'e said:
epread effect it has had this year, "I am pleased to be here and witness this great
even though it be large Or Small. and successful test of the cotton picker."
L. W. Henry, of Grenada, Miss., w. c. Moor of cheraw, s. c. who is one of the
l a 1 most successful cotton planters in the South, and
1Q Commercial Appeal. t wh0 attended the recent cotton convention and r-
By Ijiei May Fitr.
Within old cathedral diui
The whi tSe-robed choir chant a hymn,
That old, Wd story o'er agaiii,
Of peace o H earth, good will toward men.
A holy sil co fills the air,
And eyery iead is bowed in prayer,
While from the tower the joy-bells chime
At Christinas time.
ar out upon: the briny deep
The mariner his watth doth keep
For his bright, guiding Bethlehem star.
The beacon light that shines afar;
Aud, as he sees its kindly rays.
He thinks of Lome and other days.
Of loved ones in a distant clime
At Christinas time.
Again at the old homestead's door
Dear friend and kindred met once more,
To sit around the hearthstone's glow,
And hark to bells across the snow.
They talk of youth and hope and lore,
And gently speak of those above,
Tne missing on s, with faith sublime,
At Christmas time.
A Cotton Picking Machine That
Really Picks Cotton.
Demonstration of the Lowiy Auto
Picker at the Foster Plantation
Proved the Claims for it. Large
Crowd Went Out From the City
and Saw a Machine With Almost
Human Intelligence. Planters
and Merchants Adopt Resolutions
Endorsing Claims of the Inventor
and Commending the Device.
(From the Sureveport Times.)
Ilow much cotton would a cotton picker tiek if a
cotton picker would pick cotton?
Mr. G. A.Lowry, inventor of the Lowry auto
cotton picker, claims that his inachint operated by
five boys, will pick twenty-five times more cotton
than the average n-gi-o haiid picker of the South,
and the demonstration of his machine given in the
presence of many prominent cotton men of Sureve
port and planters from the surrounding country on
the Foster pluntatiou, live mileslrom this city, yes
terday afternoon proved a success and there was
not the least doubt among the spectators that they
had at lust seen a cotton picking machine that
would really pick cotton.
Mr. Lowry and Col. Jerome Hill, the well known
cotton man of Memphis, who lias buvn in business
in that city foi thirty years or more, have been in
the city since the opening of the national cotton
convention, and intended to give an exhibition of
the cotton picker last Weduesd.iy, but on account
of the non-anival of the machiue the exhibition
was postponed uniil yesteiday afternoon. The
trip to the Foster plantation was mad on a special
train over the Vicksburg, Shreveport 4 Pacific rail
road, provided by the men interested in the patent.
An invitation was extended to all parties interest
ed in cotton pick.'ng by am tchine, and a large num.
ber of Shreveport's most prominent cotton men re
sponded. The arty was accompanied by a repre
sentative of the Times.
The -pecial train of three coaches, in charge of
W. II. Quig, division freight aent, and H. B.
Hearne, commercial agent of the Vicksburg,
shrevepart Jt Pacific road, left the Union Station
at 1 o'clock, carrying planters ml representative
business men of the city. The Foster place was
reached in fifteen minutes, and the cotton-picker
was in the field ready for business.
Col. J 1 ill, in a few appropriate remarks, wel
comed the gupsis, statit.g lhat the cotionpicking
macliine had only been exhibited a few times be
fore this aud bad proven a success; that the ma
chine talked for itself, aud he felt satisfied that
after those present had witnessed its operation they
would agree that the cotton picking problem had
been solved; also the labor question, which is year
ly growing more perplexing throughout the
The machine jwas started, moving off like a
charm and picking one whole and two half rows of
cotton clean within a very short apace of time. The
inanimate machine acted almost like it was hu
man, and nobody in the crowd could recall such a
wonderful invention since the Mergenthaler type
setting machine first made its appearance. All of
the witnesses were of the opinion that Mr. Lowry
bad the correct theory; that the machine he has
now, which is to some extent in a crude state,
would when peifected, do every .hing its inventor
claimed for it.
The machine yesterday did what it was adver tis
ed to do, and that was to really pick cotton.
In picking with the Lowry r itki-r human brains
direct the machinery to the open bolls, them.. -shine
witud raws the cotton from the boll, carries
it to the bag and carries the bag. The operator is
seated, and bis only duty is to see that the ma.
chine, or that porti n of it which ls termed the
"arm," is brought into contact with the open bolls.
The machinery does all of the n h?r things and
does them well. Four negro bo s, two of whom
never before saw the macliine, operated the "arms"
yesterday, and each picked at the rate of 12o boils
per minute. It is estimated that the machine will
pick at lt-ast 3,0u0 hiiih1s of ci-ttoii in one day.
This estimate is made on the accepted ratio that
it requires the seed cotton out of ftom 70 to 100
bolls to weigh a ioutid. G.isoline furnishes the
motive power for propellirg the machine, and the
cost of a da 's consumption is a very small item.
The cot-nii bolls us. d in the teino slrutioti were
as fall as they cotiid j...s-ibly be and the plant was
dry and brittle, but not wiihstai. dint; this tin cot
ton was picked almost without ai.v trash. -
A most attractive feature of the Lowry cotton
picker i its simplicity, hich will uiake it a hard
matter for it to get out of gear, and ai y man who
has ever operated acomiuou gin can operate the
After tin exliibit'on, which lasted about one
hour. Col Hill asked those who had witnessed it
for their opinion. An informal meeting was held
immediately, aud the following resol-nion, ottered
by V. L. Foster and seconded by V. F. Taylor
was unanimously adopted and signed by all.prcs
eut: "Resolved, Thut, having witnessed on the Fos
ter plantation, near Shreveport, La., the Ixiwr
cotton picker at work, we are pl.ased f certify it
as a success and an invention that solves the most
serious problem that coufronts the cotton grower
today, and we thank and congratulate Mr. O. A.
Lowry for having conceived and put into opera;i .n
a machine ttat enable one man to pick five times
as much cotton as he could with bis unaided hands.
We commend it to the cotton producers of the
W. F. Taylor, V. L. Foster, W. E. Glassell, E.
L. Keene, Andrew Querbes, E. J, Moore, C. H.
Minge, S. X. Evans, 1'. Youree, V. W. Page, J. E
YVbitworth, James Fullilove, W. P. Hall, C. B.
Wimbish, W. F. Dillon, T. C. Barrett, L. M. Mc
Duffie, W, Strauss, H. B. Shofield, John Vance, J.
W. Soady, R. M. Walfort, J. II. Prescott, A. M
West, Jr., George Darby, W. M- Forrest, C. F.
Moore, L. W. Mize, T. G. Roquemore, C. W. Har
dy, T. J. Leaton, A. R. Holcombs, R. L. Giles, W.
Bath, Adolph Cohn, J. W. Sorber, L. S. Cain, T.
P. Hay, W. P. Goss, R C. Harwell, E. S. Hardy,
H. Gustine, F. M. Williams, J. A. Thigpen, S. J
Harmon, J. C. Pugh, W. R. Steere, J. J. Green, W.
S. Penick, E. K. Holman, II. Youree, O. H. Sam
ple. F. H. Leonard, W. B. Crouch, S. B. McCutch-
eon, E. A. Frost, E. L. Dorr, A. M. West, Charles
.j, 4. B. uck's, john Seweii,' .-,e. Frazier,
t c..i. 1 : r 1 t . . . . , - '
uiaihed orer three days to witness the operations
of the pick, r, said lhat he was delighted at having
waited and was aiiiaz-d at,the great sucees of the
Galloway-Kearney Marriage.
Wedding bells pealed forth, glad
somely Wednesday evening, the oc-
cation beifis the marriage of Tr
Walter Galloway, of Saulsbury. to
Mifs Georgia Kearney, of Bolivar,
at the Baptist Church. The Yule
tide idea in the holly and mistletoe
deeoratious, as designed bv Mis
Mary Ingram, was most artistic-all v
worked out by the manv illincr
uues w no assisted The stars in
the background, together with the
silvery moon beams shining through
the eastern windows, seemed to pre
sage a long life of joy and happi
news for the handsome young couple,
as well as suggesting the 'Chrin
- i
mas &tar marriage.
Mrs. John Campbell presided
with her usual dignity at the organ
and ushered tbe bii ial party in to
the Btrains of Mendelssohn's wed
ding march. During the ceremony
Always" was softly played
The umbers, Messrs. Robert Cox,
aud Woodard Aldndge, of Sauls
bury, Knox Tate aud Preston
Mitchell, removed the ribbons
which admitted the bride and her
maid of honor, Miss Annie Kear
ney, tbe gmora and best man, Mr
Clarence Galloway, to the altar,
where thy were met by Rev. T. E
P. Woods, who sai l the ceremony
in an impressive- manner. The
raai is, Messrs. Yirgie Kinnie and
Iva Bretden, with Messrs. Will
Kearney anil Oscar Black, occupi.-d
positions on either side of the bride
and groom.
The bride wore white henrietla
en traine with veil, carrying rosea.
The bride's maiis were also gown
ed in chingiug while and carried
hite chrysanthemums. The
grooms men and ushers were baud
ome in the customary black with
.vhite gloves.
Mr. and Mrs Galloway left on
the evening train for Saulsbury,
their future home.
Many handsome presents from
loving friends and relatives attest
the popularity of the young couple.
Miss Ueorgia is a daughter of
Wru. R. Kearney, one of liar
deraan's most valued citizens.
ho 'n loved for her gracious
manner and sweet disposition.
Mr. Galloway i likewise a worthy
representative of a splendid family
and a young man of sterling worth.
The Bllletin adds its congratula
Hons to those of thur numerous
Beautiful Florida
Egmont, Fla., Dec 14, 1904.
Editor Bulletin Please find
enclosed 51 00 for which renew ray
-ubscriution to the Bulletin and
Commercial Appeal.
I have just returned from a trip
up the Manatee liver and while at
Manatee and Palmetto, I saw some
of the finest orange groves in the
State. The fruit crop is better this
year than has been tince the fret-zf .
lampa with its beautiful Hotel i
still far ahead of any in the South
Tourists seem to be taking ad
vantage ot this benutilul winter re
oi t as I noti;e a greater number
ver last ear at this timeT
Florida is hard to heat in iln
beautiful Kit ni-rv, tin bshene,
mils and eights I have spt-m
duty four mo.iihw n this State
a ithoiit oite ' ci -k nf ss
I expt-ct In be up h -me in J;t. na
ry v ist l ig yon n merry t.liti I
mas Yours respctfully.
U'altkb Ruffin.
Baptists Believe in Water.
Represi'inativi D-yt u of Wm
V ig' i-i y ih ti i iv.iiirf.d pi'.ih
III ill- Hi:ile j r t - -!!;- S ho doetlMis-
a -.! ( c -n f civi'ii iii'ii
tipped i-n ier the water Recently
he !on o Ham illustrated one of
his pernio' h by tel'ing this:
On-e I was out hunting on the
Mountain and I saw a great tig
nek come hookerly book-book down
he mountain side. Dat buck was
followed by thedogs. bow-wow-wow
just as hard as they could clip it
De buck jumped into South Branch,
-wimmed across, an' de dogs come
to de river an barked and barked,
'tut dey d me loss de trail, fer de
buck done loss de sctnt off his feet
hy jumpiu' in de river. Den de
togs turn dere tails au' go back up
de mountaiu side.
"Jis so it am, brederen, wid us,
whites aud blacks, Dimerkrats and
'Publicans, ef we get in de water
and wash our sins er way de devil
loses scent of us an' we its safe
home ter glory and chooses our own
intirical harps to ting psalms."
A Certain Cure for Croup.
When a child shows symptoms of
roup there is no time to experiment
ith new remtdies, no matter how
iiighly they may be recommended.
There is one preparation lhat can
ilwajB be 'lepended upon. It has
been iu use for many years and has
i. ever been k town to fail, viz:
Chamberlain' Cough Remedy. Mr
M. F. Corapton, of Market, Texas,
yd ol it: "I have used Chamber-
Iain's Cough Remedy in severe
cases of croup with my children,
and can truthfully say it always
gives prompt relief"" For sale by
Cox & Co., Bolivar; J. W. Nuek-
oils, Toone; Bailey & Aldridge,
Hiart Fluttering.
Undigested food and gas in the
stomach, located just below the
heart, presses against it and causes
heart paloitalian. When Your
heart troubles you in that way take
- Herbine for a few days. You will
soon be a1' right. 50c, at Cox &
. - OH.
Kentucky News.
Lang Bros., Druggists, Paducah,
Ky., write: "We sell more of Dr.
Mendenhali's Chill and Fever Cure
' than all oth.r remedies combined,
t having retailed over 700 bottles in
one reason. 1 be pbvsicians here
m. m
prescribe it and persons who once
use it will have no other."
Cured Paralysis
W. S. Baily, P. O. True, Texas,
writes: "My wife bad been suffer
ing five years with paralysis in her
arm, when I was persuaded to use
Ballard's Snow Liniment, which
cured her all right. I have also
used it for old sores, frostbites and
skin eruptions. It does the work."
25c, 50c, $1.00 at Cox & Co's.
A Costly Mistake.
Blunders are sometimes very ex
pensive. Occasionally life itself is
the price of a mistake, but you'll
never be wrong if you take Dr.
King's New Life Pills for Dyspep
sia, Dizziuess, Headache, Liver or
Bowell troubles. They are
gentle j
yet thorough. 25c,
at Cox.& Co's.
A Frightened Horse.
Running like mad down the
street dumping the occupants, or a
hundred other ac 1 dents, are every
day occurences. It behooves every
body to have a reliable Salve handy
and there's none as good as Buck-
n's Arnica Salve. Burns, Cuts,
Sores, Eczema and Piles, disappear
quickly under its soothing effect.
25c, at Cox & Co's.
Coughing Spell Caused Death.
4 4 Harry Duckwell, aged 25 years,
choked to death earlv vesterdav
morning at his home, iu the presence
of his wife aud child. He contract
ed a oi;..l. ,-.1,1 f ... ,3 ., ... . !
paid but little attention to it. Yes
terday morning he was seized with
a tit of couorhinir which continued
for some time. His wife seut for a
physician but before he could ar
rive, another coughing spell came
on and Duckwell died from suffoca
tion. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Dec. 1, 1901 " Ballard's Hore-
bound Syrup would have saved him.
25c, 50o aud $1 00 at Cox & Co's.
Fight Will Be Uitter.
Those who will'persist in closing
their ears against the continual re
commendation of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, will
have a long and bitter fi-ht with
their troubles, if not ended earlier
by fatal termiuati iu. - R?ad what
I R. Beall. of Beall, Miss., has to
say: 4-Liist tall my wite nact every
hymptom of consumption. She
took Ur. K'li s New Discovery
after everything else had failed.
Improvement fame at once and four
bottles entirely cures! her. Guaran
teed by Cox & Co , Drussists.
Price 50c, nl $1 00. Trial bottles
Revolution Imminent
A iute t-ign of approaching re
volt aixl ceiious trouble ii your
ystem i iiervousnecs. hleeplt'HMiess,
or stomach upsets Ll-ctric Bitters
will iuii-kl difint-rnler the trouble
some causes It never fails to tone
the stomach. egulate the Kidnejs
and Bowels, stimulate the Liver, aud
clarify ihe blood. Run down sys
tems benefit particularly and all the
uiial atltniiii-g ach.-s vuiish utder
i -j serch'iii; an I thorough eff-ct-ivn.eM.
-Electric Buters is only
50o, and thai is returned il it does
not give perfect satisfaction. Guar
anteed ly Cx & Co., Druggists
The Key that Unlocks the Door to
Long Living.
The men of eighty-five and ninety
yars of age are noi the rotund well
fed, but thin, spare men who live
on i slender diet. Be as careful as
will, however, a man past middle
age. will occasionally eat too much
or of some article of food not suited
to his constitution, and will need a
dose of Chamberlain's Stomach aud
Liver Tablets to cleanse and invigo
rate bis stomach- and regulate bi
liver aud bowels. When this i
done there is uo reason why the
average man should not live to old
age. For sale by Cox & Co , Bol
ivar; Bailey & Aldridge, Saulsbury;
J. W. Nuckolls, Toone.
Grip Quickly Knocked Out
"Some weeks ago during the se
vere winter weather both my wife
and m self contracted severe colds
which speedily developed into the
worst kind of la giippe with all its
miserable symptoms' says Air. J.
S. .Egleston, of Maple Landing,
Iowa. 'Knees and joints aching,
muscles sore, head stopped up, eyes
and nose running, with alternate
spells of chills and fever.
We be-
gan usiiie Charnberlain's Cough
Remedy, aiding the same with a
dose of Chamberlaiu's Stomach and
Liver Tablets, and by its liberal
use soon completely knocked out
the grip." These Tablets promote a
healthy action of the bowels, liver
and kidneya which is always ben-
eficial when the system U congested
by a cold or attack of the grip. For,
sale by Cox & Co., Bolivar; J. W
Mackolls, Toone; Bailey fc Al-
dridge, Saulsbury
G. T. INGRAM, President.
Established 1887.
Pays Interest on Time
Has sfeel safety deposit boxes for ront for protection of valuable papers.
Call and see them. Solicits your hanking business. "Will take p-od care
of your account and cheerfully giant you all accommodation consistent
with good banking. Notes bought and money loaned. AVe have a fire-
proof vault; best steel safe; carry burglary insurance and are prepared to
transact your business to -otir satisfaction
Members American Bankers' Association
and Tennessee Bankers' Assoc ition
DIRECTORS G. T. Ingram, H. W. Tate, W. T. Anderson, G. M. Savage, Jno. P. Douglas, Jno.
Mitchell, W. C. Dorion. ,
Three limes
The Value of
Any Other.
One-Third Faster.
One-Third Easier.
The onlv Sewing Machine that
does not 'all iu any point.
Rol ny Motion anil Ball Bearings.
Th 1 i L i e h t running machine
in the world.
For sale by
Bolivnr, Tenn.
Dr. IendenhaiTs
(This Picture oq Every Bottle)
Cures Chills, Favers, Malaria. Bilious
ness. Tako it as a General Tonic and at ali
times in place of Quinine. Croaks up Coughs
Colds and LaGripio. NO NO PA'S
Sole Owner Evansville. Indiana
Served in any style day
or night. Families sup
plied. Also Hot Chocolate.
1. C. R. Ii. TIME TA&Lf .
Fffective Sunday, Nov. 27, 1904.
99 local.
..9.25 a.m
..6.35 p.m.
.9.18 p.m.
2.35 p. ir.
10.00 a.m.
96 local-
Nothing has ever equalled it.
Nothing can ever surpass it.
Dr. King's
fJev Discovery
A Perfect For All Throat and
Cure : Lung Troubles.
Money back If fail. Trial Bottles fra.
r , -J
W. C. D0RI0N, Cashier.
Oil ii tsxl Stock in,
Deposits 04 The Oldest Bank in the County
S-S rSS -x
For sale at tb BANK OF BOLIVAR. STo
written application necessary. Receipt
given vou for your "money
Up to and not exceeding $2.50 3 cents.
Over $2.50 and not exceeding $5.00 5 cents.
Over 5.00 and not exceeding $10.00 8 cents.
Over $10.00 and not exceeding 525.00 10 cents.
Payment guaranteed. Gool anywhere
at full value without discount. If you wish
to remit money in small amounts you will
find these oi deis are what you want! Cheap
estsafest and hest. Will issufi up to 100.
Tiy us and find how convenient these or
deis are.
fS; 5-2- s- s-
H"! i 1
Absolute efficiency at least expense,
A practical fence that will
jjuatuvciy iurn came,
norses, nogs ana 3i:wcn
piers. A fence psinth UjV.'U
mat strong, XfUW
lasting, croven
thoroughly effi-
every possible EUW0
condition. EYERY ROD OF
n you want your tencing problems
ELLWOOD FENCE and let us
can eet absolute satisfaction.
ti . . .
If o 10 to 1 you
of malaria.
tio ii yen
Doa'i Do Z,
We'll cArz
cJmoat ilc;
i i j -will enro
j c:tcr uoct3.
A V5 TT? ',,'-Si
is purely vcctaLlo and r.baolutcly giiaranteod
to euro malaria, sick headache, biliousness,
and all stomach, kidney and liver complaints.
SO Cents c Dottle,
Toi Salo 1a-
Jno. IX. 13ill.,
Fire Insurance Apioj.
"r. Bolivar, Tenx.
Companies representd: Aetna,
Continf ntnl. German Gprman Amer
ican. Hanover, Flartfonl, Connpfti
ut. Michigan Fire and Marine. New
York Underwriters' Agcncy.Queen.
JN0. L. MITCHELL, Ass't Cashier.
fEN" (STAN0ARD ' srVuTTOw sixmh
satisfactorily solved, call and see the
show you for how little money you
era a vicLim
malaria, but it leaves
All Druggists.
ft II t
f YJ i'.t
AiLW VA mj
a A A A a n rt H A a K K K M K
tiTfa."W -vL'IMIIii; 111! ( I M ' i ; 1
If 1 1
uream vermiruge (
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
ex. Louie, mo.
For Sale by COX &, CO,
! Ik

xml | txt