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The Russellville Democrat. [volume] (Russellville, Ark.) 1875-1898, March 25, 1875, Image 3

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YU E 1) EM Of RAT.
, By Russellville Printing
1|t , ■ ■:»«■*■ «m business should be
^ % ;i<l<lrc>-<»«l to
M p, JOBE, Business Manager,
i: : ... Ilvilla, Arkansas.
TiIl jlsiiA Y.MARCH 25, ’75.
local affaiks.
Goto preaching at 11 o'clock.
; he .Mayor's court lias had
► j;u.lv times for the past week.
_.1,>h. Brooks has been con
t;, in, l as post master at Little
Game Seed—For sale by M.
p, Boys at the stove and tin shop,
u , choice varieties. S-lrn
Mr. Reynolds of the Benton
Mile Tobacco Works was in town
\, stc relay.
-Business will be suspended
* to-day, and houses closed from
t, n until three o’clock.
—Ten dollars and costs is the
municipal price of a little civil
spring knock down, lry it boys.
—Spain pays-the United States
government $80 000 as indemni
1, money for the \ irginius out
—A sword of the 16th century
^ was recently sold in 1 ails to the
highest bidder, and brought $10
—Capl. James W. Russell
would make a splendid mayor.
AY lint do the voters of the incor
poration sayV
—“Gov.” .Joe Brooks' appoint
ment as Postmanter at Little
Rock excites the indignation of
\ th ^ denizens of Little Rock.
—The desperadoes and burg
lars of Little Rock have been
...I 1J tint nlnvmnnt t.n flip
ft V I.
police for the past week.
—The sercnadors made the
rounds last Monday night. Y\ e
acknowledge a call, and tender
tlianks for the compliment.
—The nightly serenades by six
shooters, don’t seem to be relished
by our Mayor, who is making it
rather expensive for the boys.
—The people of Carroll county
have decided by a vote that Ber
ry ville shall he their county seat
hereafter, instead of Carrollton.
—The latest attempt to skim the
“ether blue” by machinery, was
made by a London scientist.
He is now safely at rest in Abra
ham’s bosom.
—When one man calls another
man a grand rascal down on Buch
anan street, the next tiling is
something else. Ask the Buch
anan street man about it.
—Several couples from our town
went up to Dover last Monday
evening to participate in the in
stallment of officers of the Dover
Good Templar Lodge.
—Since the article on the town
election was written, the mayor
lias issued his “proo.” ordering an
election on the 6th prox. Now
for it boys. Who calls out the
first treat?
—Remember, after the 25th day
of April, a penalty of 15 per cent,
will be added to all taxes remain
ing unpaid at that time; besides,
state scrip is going up all the
—Subscribers for the Democ hat
.i n.i f'.
till i.'l IHIllilU * II I HIV I , " III I vv v» I w
the latter paper, just as soon as
their names can be forwarded to
the publishers. Severn) were
handed in this week.
—The Camden Boa:on gives
the Independent of Dardanelle
(alas! soon to be of Dardanelle no
more) a sound berating for the
use of indecent and profane lan
guage. it deserves it.
—We learn that the Independ
ent is about to shake the dust of
Dardanelle from off its feet, and
take up its bed and walk. It will
make its adieu in next issue, and
goes from Dardanelle to Lewis
—lion. C. E. Tobey, favored
our sain turn with a pleasant call
last Monday, and gave us sub
htantial encouragement, by hand
ing in a new subscribers name
for the Demockat.
—The closing exccrcises ol
Prof. Haddock’s school last Fri
day night, were very entertain
ing. and well attended, liotwith
standing the storm which prevail
ed at the time. * Due notice of tin
Profs next school will be givei
in time.
—The senatorial prospects o
*—the (Vbred aspirant from Louis
in A have been pinched back unti
next winter. The resolution foi
his admission will not lie consul
end until the 2nd Monday ii
I hretuber.
—The Indiana editorial excur- ]
sion party visited the Cotton Ex !,
change of Memphis on last lhurs j
day morning. From thence they i
went to New Orleans.
—On Monday March 15th, aj
terrific hurricane visited Rienzi,
Miss., razing to the ground a
number of houses and killing sev
eral persons.
—We observed two little hoys,
the other day, engaged .in an j
earnest discussion over two little
terrier pups. Their conversation
grew more earnest and their
words quicker and sharper. On j
enquiring the cause of the discus- j
sion, we found the little fellows
were only trying to decide which
—One of our prominent mer
chants reports to us that in a ride
of twelve miles he found over
five hundred acres of new-ground.
This is in the river bottom. Sim
ilar reports come from other parts
of our county, and go to prove
that the farmers of Pope county !
are not slow to sec the drift of
events, and are hastening to
keep pace with other counties,
as they march onward and up
ward to meet tiie great future in
store for Arkansas.
—The Order of to-day.—This
being the day which our excellent
governor has designated as a dav
for thanksgiving to Providence for i
our new prosperity and promising j
future prospects. There will be
services at the Presbyterian
church at eleven o'clock, Rev.
Enoch .Jones will deliver the dis- j
course. The business houses and :
offices and shops will be closed !
V_ 1 r\ _1_1, 11 n ni !
There will be a missionary meet
ing at the same church and ad
dresses will be made by the Rev’s
Messrs. Dodson, Smith and Bry
—Give us a best.—There are
some newspapers in Arkansas,
which seem to make it their chief
syidy to see what t hey can find in ’
other newspapers to find fault
with. Their forte seems to be in
ventilating the faults and short
comings of other papers, just as
though the people cared anything!
; about the family quarrels of nows- ■
! paper editors. For our part we
j would feel exceedingly gratified
j if such newspapers could find |
something else to talk about—
surely they could not find any !
thing less palatable or edifying!
to their readers. Givens a rest;
on newspaper quarrels.
—Verih% Spring has come. The
lark has come forth, and his clar
ion notes sound joyfully as he i
soars away to meet the sun. “The j
swallow sings sweetly from her1
hole in the wall,” and the mock- j
ing bird in wonton sport runs thro’
all the varied notes of the feath
ered tribe; fount tins murmuring, j
I shed balmy essences on the air, j
which woo to slumbers; the sun
light bathes the hill tops with
floods of molten gold; the' soft!
breezes play in gentle dalliance j
! with flower and shrub, stealing’
' sweet odors at every touch.
: We ace the sweet daises come peep
The rich peach-blossoms unfold,
And the gay oaI'eodils so slyly come
From their retreat in the hard fro
zen mould.
Indeed, around Russellville ev
cry thing animate and inanimate
seem moved hy an instinct of
Man Killed at Clarksville.

Fatal Finale of a Game of j
From parties who came down 1
on the train last Tuesday morn
ing. we get a meager account of
another fatal affray at < .'larksville,
in which Mr. Geo. Blackburn was
killed by one Charlie McFadden.
it appears that the parties had
been engaged in a game of cards,
and Blackburn had quit one dol
lar winner, and had started off,
when McFadden demanded the
dollar back again. Blackburn
■ told him to come and get it; where
upon McFadden drew a revolver
and shot him dead upon the spot, j
McFadden, when he saw wlmt
lie had done attempted to flee, but]
was captured a few hours later!
and is now in custody of the ofb
cers of the law. We understand
. both parties reside in, or near
Clarksville, and McFadden has a
family consisting of wife aud two
Peru lias more dogs than any
other country of its size, lienee
’ the Peruvian balk.
Out of the shadow of sadness,
Into the sunshine of gladness.
Into the light Of to© bloat—
On! of the day very dreary.
Out of the world of the weary,
Into the rapture of rest.
Out of to-day’s sin and sorrow,
Into a blissful4.0-morrow,
Into a land without, gloom;
Out of a land filled with sighing—
Land of the dead and the dying
Into a land without tomb.
Out. of a land of commotion.
Tempest-swept a* the mad ocean,
Dire with the wreck drifting o’er,
Into a land calm and quiet;
Never a storm cometh nigh it—
Never a wreck on its shore.
Out of the land in whose bowers
J’crisb and fade all the flowers—
Out of the land of decay—
Into the Kdeu where fairest
Of flowers—and sweetest and rarest—
Never shall wither away,
Out of the world of the wailing.
Thronged with anguish and ailing,
Out of the world of the sad,
Into the world that rejoice*—
World of bright visions and voices—
Into the world of the glad.
Out of a life ever loncful.
Out of a land ever mournful,
Where in bleak exile we roam—
Into a joy-land above us—
Where there’s a Father to love ns—
Into “Our home, sweet, sweet home.”
Written for the Democrat.]
Winter Amusements.
Poor old Winter is fast draw
ing his last breath;—and how
many mourners has he? Alas I
rear but few. But I love the grim
aid months. Yes, yes, winter has
its enjoyments, its entertainmcnts)
and its pleasures, as well as its
cold, storm, ice, and unbearable
long nights.
Then is the time for those good,
old fashioned eveuing visits. Not
for a little fashionable skip-in
and skip-out sort of a call, such
as we are accustomed to now-a
days, that begin with a “how do
ye do, dear. Such an age since
I've seen jour dear face!”—when
you know positively that you met
her “face to face” on the street
the day before;—and end with a
•do call again soon. 1 am
aver delighted to sec you.” And
then, before you have hardly .clos
ed the street door, conies such ex
pressions as “I do wish that wo
man would stay at btimvs I never
* * ,
think of snatching a quiet hour
to read, but in she comes, with
her never-ending gossip.” But a
real sit-down-talk, running over,
in a single sitting, half the inci
dents of ones life. How it revives
one to live over again those sacred
items of past years.
Winter brings us lectures, public
speeches of all kinds, dancing
parties, for those who love to
“tip the light fantastic toe,” long
sermons at church for the more
sober minds. It has also its out
dixir amusements. Ask the mer
ry skaters as they skim over the
clear sparkling ice, or the wooing
lover, as he takes his affianced to
follow the merry tinkling sleigh
bells, snugly tucked in their warm
robes, as they bound over the clean
scope of country, away from the
noise and din of the busy bustling
city; or that big schoolboy, as he
even throws aside his coat, in the
exe. ss of his eagerness to make
a “whopping big” snow ball to
give the teacher a “stunner” as
lie passes; or that little boy, who
even cried on the road to school
as he makes his spendid snow ea
nal, or slides down that nice long
hill on his line new sled (for the
sole purpose ot drawing it up
agafn,) that lie leased ‘‘papa"’ or
“inamina” about, a fortnight past.
—Ask these if winter is dull or
dreaiy. 1 think they will ail
agree with me, that it is just the
time for amusement. And then
there is reading, that most splen
did of all splendid amusements
for those splendid long evenings.
Oh, what a blessing! And how
thankful we should be that we
are enabled to study and learn the
thoughts of others through the me
dium of books and papers.
I'.U'I.INK. •
Russellville, March 22, 1875.
—— - •'T*. - - —
Written for the Okmockat.]
Better Times not far off.
Nokristowx, Ark., )
March 22d 1875.j
Mn. Editor: 1 am not one of
those beings who believe in su
perstitious old graveyard ghost
stories, and many traditional signs
and wonders that have been hand
ed down to us from our grand
fathers and grandmother*,1 as cer
tain fore-runners of some future
event. But 1 am a firm believer
in signs, notwithstanding, hut
tliev must be bused upon action,
and with this theory in view, 1 mil
of the opinion that better times
are not far off; and why? Because
the sign of better times is based
upon substantial visible action on
the part of the farmers at this
time. They are waking up from
their former lethargy to a realign
tion of the great truth that they,
and they alone, of all professions,
have it in their power (with the
help of Providence) to make times
better, and they are going to do
it; and how are they going to do
it? lty making their farms all
self sustaining and having a sur
plus of everything raised on the
farm to sell. But says objector,
who are they going to sell all this
surplus to; well r.ir, did it ever
occur to you that over half the
population of every country, on an
average, follows other professions,
and yet every one, from the least
to the greatest, must he supplied
by the farmer. Why sir, “The
farmer’s the chief of the nation.’’
But wi at’s the sign of better times
in Pope county? It is this, and is
based on action. The farmers
sowed more wheat last fall, more
oats in Fcb’y, than they ever have
done heretofore; and now the cry
with them is, where can I get
grass-seed? The cars are bringing
grass seed, the steamboats are
bringing grass seed; our farmers
are all preparing some select spot
for to sow their grass on. They
are going to sell you eggs, butter,
onions, tomatoes, beans, peas,
melons, squashes, cucumbers, po
tatoes, wheat, oats, corn, hay, and
not so much cotton; they are going
to pay cash for all they buy, and
expect cash for all they sell. Then
we will have plenty of money
and better times, which is not
far off in the future. Yours Truly,
Millet Seed.
“Hard Times, Come Again No
All persons desirous ol securing
useful, honorable, and highly prof
itable employment, adapted to per
sons of any age, sex, or social posi
tion, entirely free from competition,
and without limit, should read
Man’s Narrative,
the story of a poor maehanic who,
while in had health, without means,
and with a family on his hands, dis
covered a business in which lie made
a fortune in a few years, and tells
so plainly how it was done, that any
one who reads his narrative can be
equally successful. . Commenced in
the number for January, (now
ready )of the POP!’LAK JOURN AL,
a large forty column literary paper,
tilled wit h the choicest productions of
American and foreign authors. Mag
nificent list of costly premiums.
renceburgh, Indiana.
We are now prepared to furnish
the Democrat and the St. Louis
Midland Farmer both, twelve
months for the small sum of one
dollar and seventydive cents. The
Midland Farmer is a handsome
eight page Agricultural journal
issued monthly, and is replete with
well-written agricultural essays
statistics, maiket reports, <fcc\, <fcc.
Specimen copies may be seen at
this office.
We will send to any one for
warding us $3.50, the Democrat
and Arthur's Illustrated Home
Magazine for twelve months, and
will give free to every subscriber
for the two, a splendid premium
engraving. $2.50 a year is the
price of Arthur’s Magazine—so
llUit YUIIX II I'UIIUbjr Will
cost you only $1.00 a year, ami you
will get the premium engraving
“Tlie way to Wealth, if.you de
sire it,iln as plain as the way
to market.”—Fkankmx.
.^.SGXAtjs "Waruod
i to canvass in Pope and adjoining
counties, for tlie new hook “SI C
< ESS I V lit SIXESS,” or
IfoUiTb P V Tllis country has
171 VlalU d money for every
A no _ body. Money in
HOW T kao k, in tlie
to M j 1.1,, in the
Make ltaJV..£“XV.!i!
den. in Vi Iioaf, in Coni, in Stock, in
Poultry. This Rook shows how Biis
! iness Men, Farmers, Workingmen,
Young Men and Women, all may OUT,
| sav 1% i.oax and im: it. Just the
| book needed, and w ill sell fast. Ad
dress tor circulars and terms, ,J. <’.
McOl’KDY & CO., (Successors
.to Zeigler iV McCurdy,) 180 W. 4th
■:t., Cincinnati, O,; Fifth Avenue &
Adams si., Chicago, 111.; 020 Olive
street, St. Louis, Mo.
X. H.—Tim I’kopi.k's ’ Standard
Edition ok tui: IIoi.y Bihi.k, pub
lislied by us, is the liiiest, cheapest
i and best. Agents make from $50 to
$80 per mouth selling it with- other
hooks, without extra expense.
-a-n that there will he an election
held at the Mayor’s office in the town
ot Russellville, Arkansas, between
the hours prescribed by law, on tlie
olh day nt April 1875, for the election
of town officers viz: Mayor, Record
er, a:: I liv ■ • AIdcrmi'ii.
Given under iny hand and
[I.. S.] seal tliis 2!kl day of March
11. W. CLEAV Kit,
M ay or.
r l—»—a—~
For the Democrat.]
Wonderful Discovery in the
Wilds of Pope County.
Norristown, March 20, 1875.
Mr. Editor:-—On last S-y
about 12 o’clock, noon, the trim
little steamer Ben Wood, partly
on a pleasure trip and partly on
the hunt of wood, landed here by
request, and took on your corres
pondent and several others of this
place, and then “lit out” for up
the river, shoving an immense, ug
ly barge ahead. We glided up the
river like a greased eel for about
five miles, when we discovered a
beautiful, clear little river, mak
ing in on the right. Capt. Joe
immediately turned the wheel to
the right, and ill five minutes
more we went steaming up Illi
nois Bayou. We went tip as far
as Horse Shoe bend, where the
barge was left for wood: U>e
steamer was then turned round,
and we run back to the mouth in
a short time; discovering the
truth, that Illinois Bayou is a
river, navigable for steamboats,
(if not too large). But, horror
of horrors, when we came to the
mouth a fearful storm was just
ahead, and Capt. Joe very wisely
tied up. In about ail hour it calm
ed down a little, Capt. Joe turned
loose, put her in the Arkansas riv
er, and in twenty-five minutes, I
was standing on the bank here,
watching a streak of smoke go to
Dardanelle. Yours,
Miluet Seed.
day night, March 17th, at Mr.
KooHiliiw.- Vi/lllCO III l?no.
sellvilie, George Armstrong, :ige
about 42.
Was a carpenter in the employ
of the L. R. & F. S. R. R.
On ice op the Democrat.)
Thursday, March 25, ’75.)
And can be relied upon as correct.
Low ordinary, 9e.
Ordinary, 10}@11
Low middling, 12}@13.
Coffee, prime Rio, 20(427
Choice, 27}@28}
Fair Brown, [email protected]
Coffee C, 14
Coffee A, 18
Crush, 18.
P. It. 80(485
C. II. 87}@90
Riee, choice, • 12}
Soda, [email protected]}
Pepper blk. 50c
Salt, bbl. $3,25
“ sack, 2,50
Meat, elearsides, salt, [email protected]}
“ ril> “ ll}<ai2
“ shoulders, 10}
Flour, XXX pr bbl. $7(49
Corn meal pr bu. 85(41,00
Prints, 8 to 12}, Domestics, brown
4-4 8 to 12}, bleached 10 to 20
Jeans, 30 to 65. Flannels, 40 to 00.
Drills, 15 to 18. Ticking, 20 to 40.
Cotton yarn, $1,65.
(’becked Osnaburgs, 15(418
Liuseys, [email protected]
Seamless bags 2 bn. 50
“ “ 2} 00
“ “ 3 75
Brogans, 1,50(42,00
“ Plow 2,25
“ Hoy* 1,53(21,75
“ Ladies 1,75(22,00
“ Boots 4,[email protected],50
Ladies cloth 1 toots 1,50(a3,00
Axes, 1,10(2.1,13.
Kails, 0,50(117,00
Ilorsc shoes 25c.
“ “ nails 25(240
Castings 0 to 10
Iron 6 to 10
Cast Avery } 5,50
“ <• p 5,50
“ “ 2 7,00
Stoel “ Pony 0,00
“ Brlnley “ S.50
Did Shovel 7,50
Bull Tongue 75 to 1,00
Large receipts of butter. AA’o
quote nice choice, 20c. Inferior, no
sale. Eggs plenty at 10c.
Chickens 1,50 to 2,00 pr doz. Tur
keys ‘ 50 to 75c. Veni
son hams none in market
choice country lard 11 to 121c. Beet
choice 3 to 5, Mutton 5c. Potatoes
I seed, Irish, 1.00 to 1.25 per Ini. Pel
tries 25c. Dry Hint hides 12J. Coon
skin 10 to 15. Fox skin 10 to 15.
Mink 25 to 75.
K. II. 11 ARUKI.L.] U* 1*. POSTER.
Offer their professional services to the
! Public.
special attention given to Surgery and
the tli euHt s of women.
< ails by uiglitor day promptly at leaded
to. i Y—l f. 1
Oflkc on Buchanan street.
j Port: Circuit fount,)
To May term, 1875. i
Thus. W. Hamblen, plaintiff, against
Daniel Gilmore, defendant.
The defendant. Daniel Gilmore is
warned to appear in this court, with
: ill thirty days, itinl answer the cotn
plaiut of the plaintiff. Thomas IV.
Hamblen. February 22d, 1875.
[5-Jt] A, J, BAYLISS. Clerk.
John II. Hail1* plaintiff', against W.
B. Young administrator of >V. C.
McCune’s estate, Margaret Mc
Cune, Scott McCune, George Eve
and his wife Willie Rye, J. 15. Mc
Cune and Mary McCune, defen
The defendants Margaret Mc
Cune, Scott McCune, George Rye,
Willie Rye, J. 15. McCune. and Mary
McCune are warned to appear in
I this court within thirty days, and
answer the complaint of John F.
Haile the plaintiff. March 5th, 1875.
f7-it] A. J. BAYLISS, Clerk.
Is hereby given that by virtue of
an execution issued and to me di
rected by the circuit clerk of ('on
way county Arkansas, l have levied
upon and will expose for sale by
public auction on Monday the 5th
day of April 1875 in front of the
Court house door of Conway county,
Arkansas, between the hours of !)
o’clock a. m. and .‘J o’clock p. in. of
said day all the right, title and inter
est in and to part of section 35, town
ship (!, north of range 17 west, con
taining 13 acres, levied upon to sat
isfy a jugdement in favor of W. 15.
Gibson & Co., and against said J. B.
.Jones. Terms of sale cash.
[7-3t] Sheriff of Conway Co., Ark.
C. II. Campbell, Plaintiff, against
W. 15. Young, administrator of W. C.
McCune’s estate, Morgaret McCune,
George Rye and his wife Willie Rye,
Scott McCune, J. 15. McCune and
M ,.n..
The defendants Margaret McCune,
Scott McCune, George Rye and his
wife Willie Rye, J, it. McCune and
Mary McCune, arc warned to appear
in this court within thirty days and
answer the com plaint of the pin in tiff,
C. R. Campbell.
March Oth, 1875.
7-ft A. J. BAYT.ISS Clerk. I
In Pope Circuit Court, to May
term 1875. I.. J. Petray as adminis
trator de lionis non of the estate of
I). D. Petray, deceased, Plaintiff
against .1. I.. Shinn, M. II. Guest, S.
A. Buck, Joseph Ivens, W- I,. Arch
ibald and M. Cook, Defendants.
The defendants W L Archibald and
M. Cook are warned to appear in this
court within thirty days and answer
tile complaint of the plaintiff I,. J.
l’etray us administrator de bonis non
of the estate of D. D. Petray deceas
ed. March 9th 1875.
A. J. BAYT.ISS, Clerk.
Mayor’s Officr, Russellville, Ark.)
March Oth, 1875. J
He it Ordained l*y the Mayor and Hoard of
Aldermen of the town of Russellville:
Six'. I. That hereafter it shall be
unlawful for any person to keep a
drinking saloon or dram shop in the
town of Russellville for the sale of
ardent, vinous or fermented liquors
in quantities less than one quart.
Sec. II. That anyRjerson who shall
keep a drinking saloon or dram shop
in violation of this ordinance, shall
be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor
and on conviction thereof, shall be
lined in a sum not less than five nor
more than ten dollars for each of
Sec. III. This ordinance shall be
in full force and effect from and af
ter it publication.
B. \V. CLEAVER, Mayor,
attest:—II. F. White,
[7—4t ] Recorder.
"TAD a,5T2II 05! living in this State,
I Mil"HC1CL.O can bn supplied with
The only Paper published in Cabarrus
lull of Local News from Cabarrus ami
Surrounding Counties.
Only 00 a Year, $1.00 for six mouths,
Postage Free.
jQfe£F».Send Postal card for specimen copy
Address t.ii as. F. Harris,
Ltli.or and Proprietor, Concord, X. ('.
New and Bare.
The Celebrated
liaised in tins Isle of Wight.
The Important points of superi
ority claimed for tills COBS' are
i these: 1st. This corn will yield from
two to three times as many bushels
I per Here on the same soil and with
t lie same culture. 2d. The corn is
j heavier in weight, has a larger ear,
j tbluer husk and makes Corn Meal
for family use sweeter and more nu
tritious and valuable for feeding
i Meek. 3d. That it will grow ami
j produce a profitable crop on ground
j where other corn will not grow to
! maturity. Ith. It ripens earlier and
} i> not liable to lie caught, by frost.
,">th. The grains are very large,
pure white, flinty; audit is claim
ed that an ordinary yield is from 8U
to 100 bushels ... laud.
Do sot Bi’Y From Seedsmen,
Old Fashioned ('oru,
Bntseiulil ami get one Pint
Of The
With full directions for planting
and cultivating. The corn will lie
I sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Address, L. L OS.M KNT,
Cleveland, Bradley < o,, Tonn.
j ^q-OTICE.
Pursuant to the provisions of n
! certain mortgage executed on tlie
i 7til day of March A. P. 1874, by
; Alva Russell, Ann Russell his wife
i and Janies VV. Russell, of Russeil
; ville. Pope county, Arkansas, unto
Leon Gans, of Phil idelplda, state of
I Pensylvania, which mortgage is du
ly recorded, on Hook L, page 128 and
12b in the clerks office, of Pope
county, I, by authority vested in
me, by virtue of a power of attorney
from said Leon Gans, will on the
27th day of March A. I>. 1875, sell to
the highest bidder, for cash, the fol
lowing described real estate,to wit:
| one lot on Main street, commencing
fifty nine feet west, from the south
west corner, of Main and Jefferson
streets, and running west, parallel
with Main street forty feet, thence
back, parallel with Jefferson street
one him.'.red feet, thence east, par
allel with Main street forty feet,
ilienee north, one hundred feet to
the place of beginning, with ail ap
purtinancesthereto belonging, in the
town of Russellville Pope county
Arkansas, on J. L. Shinn’s block,
being the property described in said
mortgage and said sale being to sat
isfy the same
R. R. POE.
February 17th 1875.
In Probate Court of Pope County,
Arkansas. To April Term 1875.
Ill the matter of the estate of Wal
lace II. Ilickox, deceased.
Elijah King, administratorde bonis
non of the estate of Wallace II Hick
ox, deceased, having filed in the Pro
bate Court of Pope County, at the
January term thereof 1875, iiis pe
tition and affidavit for the recovery
as assets of said estate, of
four thousand, nine hun
dred and fifteen dollars and
ninety-five cents of Pope county
scrip, deposited with the county
clerk of saiil Pope county, by W. J.
Pattpn, and claimed by Margaret
Ilickox, a non-resident of this state.
Therefore the said Margaret Hick
ox is warned to appear in this court
within thirty days and answer the
said net it inn rmd affidavit.
February 15th 1875.
A. J. BAYLISS, Clerk.
To the Editor of the Democrat:
Ebeeemkd Friend:—'Will you please in
form your readers that 1 have a positive
and all disorders of the Throat and Lungs,
aryl that, by its use in my practice, l havo
cured hundreds of cases, and will give
$ 1 ,OUO 0 0
for a case it will not benefit. Indeed, so
strong is my faith. I will send a Sample, free
to any sufferer addressing me.
I’loase show this letter to anv one \on may
know who is suffering from these diseases,
aud oblige, Faithfully Yours,
1>R. T. F. BURT,
m WILLIAM ST., New York.
[mar ll-6m.]
First Mortgage Premium Bond
These Bonds are Issued for the
purpose of raising funds for the erec
tion of a building in the City of Yew
York, to be used for a
Perpetual World’s Fair,
a permanent home, where every
manufacturer can exhibit and sell
his goods, and every patentee can
show Ids invention ; a centre of in
dustry which will prove a vast hene
lit to tiie whole country*
For this purpose, the Legislature
of the State of Yew York has grant
ed a charter to a number of our most
wealthy and respectable merchants,
and these gentleman have purchased
no less than eight blocks of the most
valuable land in the City of New
York. The building to be erected
will be seven stories high (150 feet
in height), surmounted by a magnifi
cent dome, and will cover a space of
22 acres, it will lie constructed of
Iron, Brick and glass, and made lire
proof. The bonds, which are all for
gage on the land unit building, ami
for the purpose of making them pop
ular, the directors have decided to
have quarterly drawings of $150,000
each ; this money being the interest
on the amount of the whole loan.
Every bondholder must receive at
least $21.00, but he may receive
Or $35,000, or $10,000, or $5,000, or
$3,000, &c., Ac.
-o- •
purchased before April 5th, 1875,
will participate in the
Held April 5th, 1875.
These drawings take place every
thrkk months, and eventually kveuy
uody will participate in them.
Address, for bonds and full infer
Financial Auknts,
23 Park Row, New York.
Post Office Draw er li!».
Remit by draft on .N. Y. City bunks,
registered letter or 1’. O. Money or
Postponements Iin possible un
der tills plan.
\nv person suffering from tlie above dis
ease U requested to address l>u. 1‘HlCK, ami
a trial bottle of mediciue will be forwarded
bv Kx prows
The only coat being the express charges,
which owing to my large business, are
Dr. Price ha* made the treatment of
a study for years, and he will warrant a
cure by the use of his remedy.
Do not fail to send to him for a trial bot
tle; it costs nothing and bo
no matter of how long standing your case
may be. or how many other remedies may
have failed.
C irculars and testimonial* sent with
Ho particular to give your Express, as
well as your Post Olttce direction, aud
lilt. (H AS. T. PRICK,
fiT William Sired) AVw York*

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