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title: 'Weekly graphic. (Kirksville, Adair Co., Mo.) 1880-1949, May 11, 1888, Image 1',
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'KIRKSVILLE MISSOURI, FRIDAY, MAY 11, 18SS.
VOL IZ. NO. 4
J. w. Martin
PHYSIC! Ah' AND SURGEON,
Office With Dr. Burton, West
r. r. oncrNwoov, w. i. otjotam.
GREENWOOD fc OLDHAM.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
KlUXSVIIXE, ... MISSOURI,
OFFICE Oposlte Post Office, over I)r Gobes
ml Jlorrow'i office.
C AFFORD SNIDER, -.'
w (Successor to T. C. HARRIS)
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
REAL ESTATE AND TAX PAYING AGENT
All claims prosecuted before the depart
ment at Washington. Original pension
claims will receire ppcci.il attention, and
Increase of Tendons will lie mndo a special.
SMITH & PATTERSON,
Real Estate, Tax-Paying and nsur-
anco Agents Notary Public Etc.,
Jlnr sne" sell on commission, mate collec
tions, examine titles, furnish abstracts, -write
deedi of conveyance. Have for tale large
tracts of the most desirable grailhg lands at
lowest figures either In Adair or adjoining
rounties, well watered, and can rive time on
payments to suit purchaser -with low rate of
Intrrntt. Lands especially adapted to eheep
raleing. being elevated and rolling.
K. Jj. DAKROW.
Aostract and Loan Office
Tvrltes contract and deed? and mates
.marts, loans money on improved farm? at
low rate of interest. OfEco at Collector's
ffico in Masonic Building.
ttosney at Law
KIEKSVILLE, MO., ,
OFFICE-Over First National Bank.
KIRKSVILLE, - - - MO.
Factory 2 doors south of Pick
F. A. GR0V3,
Physician and surgeon,
OFFICE over F A. Grove & co's. popth
Fiaedrngftore. Rectal diseases a special
ty. J. H. KlNNEAR
Dealer In and mannfactnrer of
Handles nothing bnt the nest Material and
tells only for cash at the lowest prices. North
Side the Square, Brown's old Stand.
All kinds of surveying nad leveling. Leave
orders at UliArmc office.
G. A GOBEN, M. D.
Surgeon and Gynecologist
OSrj Ann itnnr ennthpnst rnraM fiinarp.
Mtltslntown Sl.M each; in tIiecountryti.no
IT mile. Itltls due- when patient is dis
charged. Xo 30 lyr
T. E. GRAVES;
FIRST CLASS TEAMS AND
Prompt Conveyance to all Parts
of the County.
Bars-South of Public Square
Ho also has the City Hearse.
BV NORA TERRY.
Ob, what's, tho day, ami Where's the way
That.biought yon hither, sweeting?
The hills welt brown as you came down,
The sties with tears were greeting.
But as. enrass. the soddca grass
Takes on a sudden splendor;
And April dries her weeping eyes,
Then smiles In sweet surrender.
Oh. where away did you delay;
In what near nook, my sweeting,
Did slyly stand, so close at band,
While April stood a-greetlng?
Xo breath of yon was In the dew,
, Xo hint of you before us;
The winds were wet with April yet,
And sobbing in a chorus.
When awift and stiong yon came' along
.. ' As Ifno wise belaied, ' "" '' "
Your face alight with blushes bright,
Your arms with blossoms freighted.
Yon lifted up each flowery cup,
Yourself a flowery vision.
At April fears of April tears.
Yon laughed In gay derision.
For what w.re fears and what were tears
To yon my merry maiden,
As you came down the hllUide brown
With rosy May flowers laden .
But whercaway, oh, whreaway,
In what near nook, my sweeting,
Did yon find room to hide your bloom,
while April stood a greeting?
AFTER MAM YEARS.
"I know T am not rich," said a
young mau in the prime of his
powers, and his eyes blazed indig
nantly as ho made the statement
"I know I am not rich. But what
of that? Does wealth make a man?
No much. A man makes wealth.
I shall be rich."
"I know all that, Ernest; and
you know that I care nothing
about your poverty. I love you all
the more because you are poor
and have your own way 10 make
in the world. But papa objects to
my marrying you on that account.
He says that vou are not in our
circle, you are to young, and that
he doesn't like you anyway."
The speaker was a young wo
man just turned twenty. She was
small injstatue, but as symmeteric
ally proportioned as tho finest
product of au artist's chisel. She
had a lovely face and large eyes
that were irresistible in the depth
and sweetness of the expression.
She spoke in a soft, sweet voice,
and the tears bedewed her peach
blow cheeks, as she looked upon
the handsome, resolute man at her
side, who had fallen into a deep
study and seemed not to hear what
Celestine Orman said. After a
moment he looked toward her and
said with deep feeling.
""tVhat is wealth compared to
the love I bear for you, Celes
tine?" "Oh, 1 know that it is nothing,
but papa doesn't think t so. He
gauges every man by his bank ac
count and his social rank."
"But wealth and social rank are
in the reach of every honest man
who will labor to obtain them. It
is the man."
"I know. But papa insists that I
should marry Spencer Drake, who
has plenty of money and social
"No brain3, no character!" ex
claimed Ernest Vance. "An ele
"I know all that."
"And would you marry such a
"Not while I am in possession
of my senses and Ernest Vance
is in tho land of the living."
Ernest grasped the hands of the
young girl and looked into her
clear intellectual eyes, and felt
that they mirrored all his soul
craved for. So thay did. Celes
tine Ormau was a gem of a woman.
As rich as cream, with masterful
will and strong intellect, which
had been thoroughly cutivated. She
was the idol of her home and the
admired and courted of the high
est social circles of New York.
""What shall I do?" asked Celes
tine. "I do not wish to offend my
father. I never will marry Spen
cer Drake, and I could wait an
ago for you to come and claim me.
I have plenty of wealth of my own
but father is old, and ho has set
heart upon my marrying Drake.
He says a great deal depends
upon it; more thin I think for and
that if I were to marry a pcor man
like you are now it would be simp
ly suicidal. What shall I dor
Ernest Vance looked at her a
moment and then turned his eyes
to nnnrlior nninf in flip rinlilr fnr-'
nished room and rolapsod into a
state of reflection. Ho always did
this when ho had a knotty problem
to solve. The young woman watch
ed him with admiring oyes. She
adored him his intellect, his
fearless independence of character
his royal self reliance and assur
ance. After a while ho said:
"Celestine, I will tell you what
you shall do you shall wait for
me. I Bhall go away; go west and
make a name and fortune, and
then come and claim you. I nov
erjgcared tojHveinJNow York.
There are too many lawyers hero
anyway. A man has to rise by slow
and painful stages. Tho west is a
now country. A man of energy
push and talent is recognized im
mediately, and ho has no draw
backs such as he has here. I will
"Oh, Ernest, that, will bo dread
ful," exclaimed Celestine, and the
tears glistened in her oyes.
'It is best to do so," said Ernest.
"I will go away. I shall not see
youorwiiteto you in six years
from to-night. If I succeed I will
come and you claim six yearsfrom
this hour. If I fail I will not re
turn to you."
There was a silence as if in tho
presence of death. And they sat
side by side for many minutes
without uttering a word. Then
Ernest Vance arose and so did
Celestine. He took her hand in
his and said in a voice that trem
"It io best as you say. I will
wait for you." And they parted.
Five years had passed away.
Celestine had not heard a word
from Ernest Vance. But she re
membered; she was true; she had
faith that he would come to redeem
his pledge. Spencer Drake had
been devoted fn his attentions to
her, and her father had coaxed
and commanded and threatened
her time and time again, but in
vain, she would not marry Spen
She sat atone of the large win
dows and looked cut upon the
noble Fifth avenue. It was the
fifth anniversary of the departure
of Ernest Vance.
"One year more!" she sighed.
"My dear," said a voice at her
"Oh! How you startled me
"My dear, I have sad news for
"Pray what sad news can you
have forme, father?"
"Before I tell you I shall ask
you again if you will not marry
"Father, ask me to do anything
than that. I cannot marry that
horrid, idle brainless man."
Her father sighed, and the pale
ness of his cheeks were visibly
deepened. "If you will not marry
Spencer Drake we are ruined."
"What do you mean, father?"
"I mean simply that for five
years all my investments have
turned out badly, that I am up to
my ears in debt, and that unless
you marry Spencer Drake within
the next ninety days I shall be a
bankrupt in purse and charac
ter." "But what has Spencer Drake
got to do with your debts?" asked
the young woman with fearful
"Why, his father is my heaviest
indorser. He holds SSOO.OOO worth
of my paper. It will mature in the
next four months, and I can't re
deem it. That's what I mean,
"Celestine was visibly shocked
at this disclosure, but her answer
was calm and decisive.
"I love you; I hate Spencer
Drake. And I would not marry
him to save yours and my fortune
from the whirlpool of disaster. I
hate tho man!"
The crash came. It was a great
surprise to everybody, and several
small firms went down with the
Orman bank. The wreck of Or
man's business was complete;
everything was swept away.
Mrs. Orman was prostrated by
the blow and Celestine was com
pelled to remain with her all the
time. She longed to'go out in the
cruel world and holp by hor feeblo
efforts to assist her father, but
sho could not leave her mother.
Her father never reproached hor
by any word, but Celestine knew
that she had pained him deeply
and that ho blamed her largely for
tho disaster which had borne him
to tho earth.
During the long year tho Or
man family suffered the direst
poverty. The old man had the
hardest possible time of it to keep
his wife and daughter jn food and
clothing and "plfy the expensive
doctors ho was compelled to call
to attend his invalid wife.
As the day drew near when
Ernest Vance had promised to re
turn to her, Celestine's spirits roso
to the highest pitch. Sho had not
told her father and mother about
it, because he might not come.
When tho night arrived the
three members of the family sat
in a spare room in which there was
scarcely any furniture. A dim
light throw weird shadows on tho
wall. Mrs. Orman sat in an arm
chair, with her eyes closed and
her hands crossed on her lap. Mr.
Orman leaned his head upon a
writing desk, for his heart was
heavy with multiplied misfortunes
and disappointment. Ho was dis
couraged. Celestine wa3 intense
ly nervous. There was no color in
her cheeks, but her eyes shone
with terrible earnestness and ex
pectancy. This had been true of
her all day. She sat by tho win
dow that looked upon the street
nnd it was 10 o'clock before the
window was shnt and the curtains
drawn. Her heart began to fail;
hope sweet hope, which had given
her couiago through six long years
began to vanish.
"If he should not come, all will
be lost indeed!" she sighed, and
could not restrain the tears which
welled from her full heart.
As tho clock struck llMrs. Or
man began to gather h"r things
sbout her to retire. Celestine
came to assist her. The father
still rested his tired and perplexed
head upon the desk. Celestine
had given up the watch and ban
ished tho hope and longed to reach
her own little room, where she
might weep herself into forgetful
ness of her pent up grief and
And then the bell rang!
Mr. Orman started up and ex
claimed, "what's that?" but with
out waiting for an answer, went to
the door. In a few moments he
returned. A tall, clean shaven
man followed him.
"Mr. Vance," said he.
Celestine uttered a wild shriek,
and as she fell upon the bosom of
her returned loved oiie she lost
consciousness for a moment. Her
joy was too great. The anxiety
had told upon her, and when the
meeting came she was not strong
enough to sustain it
When she regained conscious
ness explanations were in order.
Those were given in a frank, man
ly fashion, and then Mr. Orman
joined their hands together and
"My children, receive my bless
ing. contess J. wronged Air.
Mr. Orman began business as a
banker again in the growing west
ern city where Ernest Vance had
gone and prospered as a lawyer
beyond his expectations. He had
been two years the district attor
ney of his county, and was sure of
being elected to congress. As the
silent partner in the Orman bank
he directs the investments with
shrewdness and with theknowledge
of real estate A'alues which his long
residence at W had given
And Celestine, she is the pride
and tho idol of Ernest Vance's
heart. All things come to those
who wait, and after many years
all she hoped for came to her.
New York Evening Sun.
Of the present day is why Ho!-
It cures Stiff Necks, Stiff Joints,
Tooth Aches, Frost Bite3, Poison
ous Stings. It is the most power
ful penetrating liniment known to
the medical profession. Price 50
cents J. G. Jamisou sells it
Tho Edinn Sentinal, the Canton
News, and other papers in the
1st district, kindly mention our
old friend, C. H. Hotro of La
grange, as a suitable man for
Congress in that district. Ho is a
wheel-horso in Republican har
ness, wa3 a long time editor of tho
Lagrange American, is clear
headed and big hearted and
would honor tho district in any
capacity. Wo hopo it will send
hime as a delegato to Chicago.
Chas. Hulott, tho cigar manu
facture left-Monday forKirksville,
where ho has concluded to make
his future home. While in busi
ness hero wo always found Mr.
Hulett a very pleasant and courte
ous gentleman, and deserved a
better trade even from our mer
chants than ho received. Ho
manufactuis excellent cigars and
no doubt will build up a lucrative
business in his new home.
What might bo considered a
phenomena has transpired among
a family of brothers named Horn,
residing near Coatsville. The par
ticulars as related to us are: On or
about April 18th, Matthew Horn,
aged 60 years, died of what was
thought to bo lung fever. On
about the 20th of April, Wm.
Horn, aged 62, departed this life.
On about tho 28th of tho same
month, Isaiah Horn, the third
brother, died, aged 64. The three
brothers had lived near each other
for years, and their deaths all oc
curing within ten day of each other
makes it a rather remarkable coin
cident. Lancaster Republican.
Jno. O. Wood informs us that a
mad dog made its appearace at
the farm of his son Henry, a few
miles southeast of town, a couple of
weeks ago. It bit two of his dogs,
which have since gone mad. A
third dog belonging to James
Sullivan was on the place and is
now kept confined, but it is not
known tnat he was attacked, but
so far none of them haye shown
symptoms of hydrophobia. Mr.
Wood killed his two dogs as soon
as he discovered that they were
mad. The general supposition is
that tho same dog did all the mis
chief. Monroe News.y: "
. Mr. and Mrs. Schreiver, an
aged couple living at Bethel, died
under peculiar circumstances last
week. Neither of them were sup
posed f o be seriously sick, yet on
last Fridav evening Mr. Schreiver
died and his wife requested that
his burial be delayed until Sunday
when she would also be dead and
they both could be buried together.
Remarkablo though it may seem,
on Saturday morning Mrs.
Schreiver died also, and their fun
erals occurred at the same time on
Sunday, the services being con
ducted by Rev. Stecher. Mr.
Schreiver was past eighty years of
age and his wife over seventy-live
years. The funeral was largely at
tended. Shelbina Herald.
LIST OF PATENTS.
Patents granted to citizens of
Missouri for the weekending May
1st, 1SS3, reported through the
office of W. A. Itedmoud, solicitor
of patents, 631, F. Street, N. W.
Washington, D. C.
M. J. Barrow, New Bloomfield,
spring seat; J. S. Beggs, St. Louis,
safety device for elevators; Frank
Christen, St. Louis, safety device
for bellows; Warren fowler, Mexi
co, washing machine; Wm. H.
King, Kansas City, pulley; M.F.
McCrary, Cowgill, combination
tool; M. H. Moskovits, Kansas
City, grate bar; S. B. Folsom,
Kansas City, three wheeled riding
VIEWING THE PROMISED LAND.
Squatters on the Ground Awaiting
the Opening of an Indian
Great Falls, Mont. New3 of
opening of the Black Feot Reser
vation is awaited impatienly here
and throughout Northern Monta
na. A large number of peisons
have gone to the reservation to lo
cate ranches, mines and town sites.
The desirable valleys aro fairly
covered with tents, the greatest
rush apparently being to Big San
day, the famous hay ground. Sol
diers as well as civilians are on the
grounds, and when news comes
that the bill is signed there is like
ly to be a rush. Bullhock Valley,
beyond Fort Assiniboine, is all
sta'ked off, and the tents of the
snuatter may be seen all along the
valley of the Milk River. There is
a silver lode in the Bear Paw
Mountains that was located sever
al years ago. It is understood that
sevsral parties are on hand watch
ing to locate this mine as well as
to prospect for others. Chicago
The President has now signed
the Bill throwing open for settle
ment the Indian Reservation in
On Saturday wo were introduc
ed to Mr. Peter Foglesong. Ho
informs us that ho is one of tho
oldest citizens of tho county, com
ing hero when a small boy with
his father. In that day their near
est neighbor lived 15 miles away.
Ho remembers that his father
had a "house raising" about tho
inidlo of February, while there
was about six inches of snow on
ground. In tho afternoon tho six
men who raised the houso took a
bee hunt and found 37 bee trees.
They found theso trees by seeing
tho dead bees on the snow at the
base of the trees. One of these
trees was two feet in diameter at
the butt, and tho beea entered it
near the ground. It was'full of
solid honey for eight feet, and they
took from it two barrels, a largo
tub and two buckets full of honey.
Deer and Elk, in fact all kinds of
game were plentiful. He says he
saw the horns of an Elk killed in
this county that set upon their
points, would allow a tall man to
walk between them. The Fogle
song's are a numerous family in
this county, and are good citizens.
He says Geo. Tobin was the first
settler, and the farm upon which
he first located was sold last week
to P. S. Sagerty, mention of which
was made in tho Excelsior. Lan
Tho Renick correspondent of
tho Moberly Ilepublican writing
under date of Aprii 25th, says: A
strange and fatal maladay has
recently developed in the cattle of
Judge Harvey and T. J. Grant.
At the request of Dr. Forrest, the
State Veterinary Surgeon, Dr.
Paqnin, visited both herds yester
day and found existing a disease
he had never seen or heard of be
fore. While the animal's general
health was perfect, and all were
in good condition, and even those
in the last stages would eat and
drink heartily. A post mortem
examination discovered the fact
that the soft or inner portions of
the bone were absorbed, and only
a thin outside shell left; the con
sequence of which was the weight
of the animal lying down, would
break its ribs, and in one case,
the long bones of the fore leg were
broken in numerous pieces, and
some protruding through the skin.
The vertebra was affected in the
same way, while the spinal cords
seemed all correct, and you could
take a rib in your hands and break
it like a pipe stem. The disease
is amoiig young cattle coming two
years old, and Mr. Grant has lost
7, and Judge Harvey i,
with several more affected.
Prof. Paquin took specimens of
bone and tissue with him to Col
umbia, where he will make a criti
cal and microscopical examination,
which may throw some light on
the cause of this 'singular malady,
the like of which has never bpen
known of before. Huntsville Her
ald. Young Men to the Front.
A new generation of voters,
many of them born since tha close
of the war, are now taking their
places as active factors in the
politics of the country, and de
manding recognition as such.
The Republican party was in
power so long, with the same men,
orclas3 of men, holding the offices
until the incoming of Cleve
lands administration, that the
young voters had but little chance
for recognition, and not a few of
those whoso sympathies were
really with the Republican party
drifted over into the opopsition.
The young element rules the
Democratic party to day, not very
wisely in most cases, but still
vigorously and effectively. The
Republican party is now out of
power, and it is noticable that in
all parts of the country its young
voters are coming to the front on
its working committees and in its
councils. This is as it should be.
The young voters can not afford to
dispense with the experience and
advice of tho older ones; and
neither can the older ones afford
to k?ep the young men in the
background. Young blood is
Deeded to mantain the vigor of
every organization, and the party
that does not give the young men
a reasonable chance will after
awhile find itselr in a permanent
minority. Happily at the present
time the Republican party shows
no such inclination, but says:
"Come forward, young men, there
is room for all at the front."
The Veil Lifted at Last
From the dreaded Kidney Dis
ease. Fulker3 -n's Holland Kidney
and Liver Regulator Cures all
Kidney Troubles, it matters not
how complicated. It curas when
all else fails. It acts at tne same
time nn the Kidneys, the Liver,
and the Bowels. Price $1.00 J. G.
All aro familiar with the story
going the rounds of tho press in
regard to the heroism of Miss
Freeman, a teacher of Howard
county, Nebraska, during the
storm in January last Thousands
of teachers whoso hearts beat in
sympathy for her on hearing tho
thrilling story of her efforts to
save her pupils, and many more
who have given their money freely
for a supposed worthy object, will
bo pained to here that this story
is a fabrication, but such is tho
case, and we have tho evidence be
fore u3 to prove the assertion. A
telegraph operator, who ' is her
lover, wired the Omaha Bee tho
deeds of his visionary heroine, and
all know the rest Had she immed
iately corrected this report she
would now be considered one of
the C,000 sensible teachers of our
state. Tho people of her county
urge her to do this yet, and stop
receiving tho'money which is still
being sent to her.
The facts como to us that tho
roof of her school-houso did not
blow off; she did not tie her
pupils together with a rope, string
or handkerchief, as she had nono
of theso. There wore sixteen
pupils instead of thirteen, and
two of the larger ones escorted
her home, and say sho would
have perished but for them. Her
parents are wealthy not poor, as
We give this because it is our
duty, and we do not wish to shrink
from shielding a public sympathy
from such gross impositions.
' Probate Conrt Docket
Docket of cases In which settlements are duo
from executors, administrators and Guardi
ans at the ensuing May term of the. 1'robate
court of Adair county to be held at the Probate
court room In said county commencing on the
second Monday of 3Iay l--a:
mm DAT JIO.NUAT MAT It.
So 1. Wm. Clark executor of Val ntlne Wil
liams deed final settlement
"o -'. .1 C & J T Dontghy ex. of Thomas C.
Campbell deed, llrst annual settlement.
"o.3. 1'attentDost G .t C or Doson minors
flm annual settlement.
So. 4. Samuel Tickler admr of G. Kelgor de
ceased llr3t annual settlement.
So. 5. T.J Dockery G AC or Hayes miners
first annual settlement.
So. a. J C Floyd G .t C or Homer Coghlll mi
nors second annual settlement.
So. 7. John Snlbley admr of Preston Mullnix
deceased foutb annual settlement.
So.S. J. C. Carothers admr or A. Sing llan
decease. Sth annual settlement.
SECOND DAY, TUESDAY MAY loTII.
2Io. 9. Elizabeth Dodson G A C Dodson min
or fourth annual settlement.
So. lu Lewis Spriggs curator of Egbert Stam
per minor 5th annnal settlement.
So.M.JoimS ParkerG Cof Parker mi
nors 3d annual settlement
So. II John W JJernard G & C of Lewis mi
nor 2d annnal settlement.
So. L" George Shoop G .t C of Shoop minors
third annual settlement.
So. 14. James Itriddle administrator of John
Adams deceased final settlement.
So. 15. Violetts C Leech admlnlstlatrlx or
Charles E Leech deceased I annual settlement
So IC. It. F. 3Iathews guardian of Jonathan
Saunders first annnal settlement.
So. ITCynthaltuckadmx of John Buck de
ceased first annual settlement.
So. g. Cyntha Buck G A Cof the Back mi
nors first annnal settlement.
THIKDDAV WEDNESDAY 3IAY ICth lavl,
Xo. 19. James 31 Williams ex. of James II.
Fort deceased final ettlement.
'So.SU Henry C. Hayes executor or Andrew
Hayes deceased first annual settlement.
So. 21 -Nancy 3Ioore O Jfc C or Moore minors
1st annual settlement.
Xo. 22. John II Itoberts admr of Andrew
Roberts deceased third annnal settlement.
Xo.2S. James Dunn executor of Xancy Barr
defeased 2nd annual settlement.
So. 21. J. II. 3Iorris executor or B. 3Iorris
deceased seventh annual settlement.
Xo. 25. Emallne Conner G AC of Conner mi
nors fourth annual settlement.
So. 20. Wm Hart Jr. guardian or William
Hart sen. 2d annual settlement.
Xo. 27 R X Hart guardian ol Granville Book
out 2d annual settlement.
Xo. 23. John Patterson G A C or Rhodes mi
nors sixth annual settlement.
So. 23. Thomas Dodson G A C or Henry S.
Dodson minor sixth annual settlement.
So. SO. 31 G W Deaton guardian or Wm Dea
ton second annnal settlement.
Xo. SI John icobee G A Cof J'.achmon minor-!
eighth annual set'lement
Xo 32 Wm Wood G A C or or ESfa ilay Wood
minors seventh annual settlement.
So. 33 John Burton G A C or Trimble minors
sixth annual settlement.
Xo St J J Spences admp or X W Spencer de
ceased -'th annual settlement
XoSj. Henry Cole G A C or Aron Hopson mi
nors 1st annual settlement.
C. L. Lewis,
Judge and ex officio Clerk or Piobate.
English Spavin Liniment re
moves all Hard, Soft, or Calloused
Lumps andBlemishesfrom horses,
Blood Spavin, Curbs, Splints,
Sweney, Stifles, Sprains, Syro
and Swollen Throat, Coughs,otc.
Save $50 by use of onn botto.
Every bottle warranted by F. A
Grove & Co. Druggist, Kirksvill s'
Fulkerson's Holland Cough
Cure is well known throughout
the localities were used as having
no equal for the cures of all affect
ions of the Throat and Bronchial
Tubes end Lung3. Try it onco
and experience its enrativ,; quali
ties. Price 50 cents. J. G. Jam
ison sells this noted cough cure.
Important to the Public.
I am provided with all the
necessary appliances to success
fully treat diseases of the Rectum,
Pile3 in every form, blind, bleeding,
external, internal, or itching;
Fistula, Fissure, Ulcers, and
Prolapus, without the use of Knife
or Ligature, without chloroform,
ether or other anaesthetic, with
bat little pain, no danger and
seldom interrupt the usual busi
ness avocations. Consulation,
either in person or by letter, freo.
Office over south side drug store,
F. A Grove, M. D.