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The Russellville Democrat. [volume] (Russellville, Ark.) 1875-1898, August 25, 1892, Image 2

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THE DEMOCRAT.
FTBUSHK!) WEEKLY BY
DEMOCRAT PRINTING COMPANY.
SUBSCRIPTION $1 PER ANNUM
PAYABLE IK ADVANCE.
THVKSDAY, AI OI ST 2,1, 1802.
DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL TICKET
For President:
OROVER CLEVELAND, of New Y ork
For Vim'-President:
A OLA I E. STEVENSON, of lllinoif*
For Presidential Electors:
E.W. RECTOR,
I>K. .1. W. BROWN,
1C J. WILLIAMS,*
.IAS. B. WOOD,
W. V. TOMPKINS,
M. L. DAVIS.
E. R. MORGAN,
.1, S. THOMAS.
DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
For Governor:
WM. M. FISllBACK, of Sebastian.
For secretary of State:
H. B. ARMISTKAD. of Franklin.
For Auditor of State:
i. Jt. MILLS, of Monroe.
For Treasurer:
R. It. MoRKOW, of Sebastian.
For Attorney -< General:
JAMEs P. (. I.AKKK, of Phillips.
For Superintendent of Public Instruction:
JOS I All II. SHINN, of Pulaski.
For Commissioner of state Lands:
C. n. M vers,of Pulaski.
For Commissioner *>f Agriculture:
JOHN D. ADAMS, of Pulaski.
For Associate Justice of Supreme Court:
\N. K. HEMINGWAY, of Jefferson.
Democratic County Ticket.
For Representatives:
LAWRENCE RCSSKLL.
M. H. RICA UN AN,
For Circuit Clerk:
J. T. ItCI.LOCK.
For County Clerk:
K. HOWARD.
For Sheriff:
W. J. JOHNSON.
For County and Probate Judge:
G. W . BERRY MAN.
For Assessor:
J. I. SIMPSON.
For Treasurer:
W. It. YOUNG.
For Surveyor:
W. K. HALE.
For Coroner:
I) It. GRANT.
ILLINOIS TOWNSHIP.
For J ustices of the Peace:
U. L. MEADE,
J. II. STELTZ,
W. 1). VANCE.
For Constable:
PED PUCKETT.
FOR THE HONOR OF NEW ARKANSAS
When in the dark and troublesome
days of 18(51—the time that tried
the souls of men—the drum-tap
sounded the alarm and told that the
homes and firesides of Arkansas
were in danger of invasion, from ev
ery hill side and valley eatne the re
sponse from true and loj-al sons.
The school boy tossed aside his
books and left the college halls, and
donned the soldiers uniform. The
farmer left his plow in the furrow
und took his rille on his shoulder.
The tradesman left his wares and
placed himself in line with those
who were ready to strike for their
homes and firesides. All with one
accord placed their services and
their lives at the command of their
State.
That was patriotism. That was a
tight for dear old Arkansas.
Now, although no bugle call is
heard, there is another fight on. The
loyal’sons of new Arkansas are call
ed upon .to come to the rescue in de
fense of her honor. The States of
the American Union are now to be
placed in grand review in competi
tion with all other civilized provinc
es and kingdoms of earth. The
progress they have made in civiliza
tion is to be passed upon. The ex
cellence they have attained in the
arts and sciences, their skill in me
chanics and architecture, their pro
ticency in agriculture and horticul
ture is to be exhibited in compari
son with the like belongings of all
other people on the civilized globe.
And in this grand oommpetitive ar
ray New Arkansas is to take a part.
This time instead of being called to
a test of prowess in war. Arkansas
calls upon her sons anti daughters
to come to a test of all those things
which make a people great in peace.
It is no less patriotism to defend
A rknnHH* airainst t he false charires
that have been made against her,
and correct the wrong impression
that has been made by those false
charges, than it was to draw the
sword in defense of her homes in the
days of her invasion.
It has been said that Arkunsas is
populated by a shiftless, ignorant,
and only semi civilized people. We
want to convince the world that this
assertion is a lie by sending up to
the Columbian Exposition such
tangible evidences of our thrift, of
our progressiveness, of our intelli
genee. of the advance we have made
in educational matters and in the
arts and sciences, as van only ema
nate from an intelligent, energetic,
dauntless people. We want to tabu
late statistics of the wonderful
achievements we have worked out
aince the short while ago w hen we
were left with nothing but desola
tion staring us in the face as the re
sult of fouryears of war aid pillage.
We want to gather up ami place
on exhibition such u collection of
field and farm products, such u dis
play of our timpel- and coal, such
cabinets of our mineral wealth as
will force conviction to all beholders
that Arkansas has not only civiliza
tion, but she has also resources of ,
almost boundless value. i
It is highly gratifying to know
that steps are being taken to see ;
that this sbull be done. On Thurs- ,
duv evening last,Col. <1. H. < leaden ,
ing of Fort Smith one ot Arkansas’ ,
World’s F air Commissioners ad i;
dressed our citizen# tit the court <
house in this town on this subject. *
In an unanswerable manner lie urg- ,
cd the importance of it. In a
forcible way he showed the benefits
to be derived from it. In the most i
palpable and intelligent way he'
showed the duty of practically go
ing to work, and each one pushing
his pound to accomplish the end.
In a practical and common-sense way
he showed that this could not be ac
complished without money. And as
our legislature had failed to provide
ht* appealed to the patriotism of the
people.
A committee of ladies was chosen
to canvass the town for subscrip
tions. The ladies kindly and pa
triotically consented to serve, and
they will wait on our citizens this
week.
For the honor of Arkansas—New
Arkansas—and in vindication of
their own manhood and patriotism
we trust every citizen will respond
to this call. Men whoa short while
ago offered their lives in her defense,
will surely not now refuse to con
tribute a dollar or two to secure for
her a vindication against the hard
names that her enemies have suc
ceeded in giving her. T^et every cit
izen get his name on the roll of honor.
Those who stole the presidency
in 1876 are in a state of virtuous in
dignation over the election in Ala
bama. The democratic candidate for
governor was elected by a majority of
11,000 over the Peoples' and repub
lican candidate, a man named Kolb.
He charges fraud, the peoples' party
charges fraud, the republican party
charges fraud, und all three togeth
er work the refrain for all it is
worth. It was just so in this State
when Norwood was defeated. In
Alabama it is interesting to note the
beginning and progress of the triple
cry of fraud. It began with Kolb
himself on the night of the election
Before the votes were counted he set
up the cry. Living at one point he
charged fraud at other points hun
dreds of miles away. Of course he
had no evidence. No evidence is
needed by unscrupulous dema
gogues whom the people will not
support. They are not wanted in
office and the only satisfaction left
them is the crv of fraud. When
Kolb opened his mouth his party
and republican aids chimed in. Re
publican editors a thousand miles
from the scene of the election were
crying fraud the next morning.
Where did they get the evidence of
fraud? From Kolb himself and
Kolb got his from his mouth. The
purpose of the republican fraud cry
in the north is plain. It is offered
in support of the force bill, and it is
very appropriate, for a bill of that
character naturally rests upon mis
representation. Upon the basis of
lying and slandering the people of
the South the republican party pur
poses to rest a force bill.
Republican orators never tire of
taking credit in the name of their
party for the inauguration of the
public school system in this State.
Like a great many other things said
by them the claim is untrue and the
falsity of it is thus proven by the
Clarksville Herald-Journal:
In the first digest of the
laws of Arkansas, on page 692,
we find that the following was pass
ed by the legislature on March 5th,
1838:
Sec. 135. The net proceeds of the
sales of all lauds and town lots forfeited
to the State under the provisions of this
act, after deducting the taxes and |>eiial
ties due the State and county, and ex
penses of sale, shall be set apart ns a
final for the support of common schools,
and the Auditor shall credit the same to
the school fund."
This was the first provision made
in Arkansas for the maintenance of
public schools. This act was pass
ed by a democratic legislature du
ring the administration of James S.
Conway, who was a democrat and
the first governor the state ever had.
Changes in our manner of raising
school fund’s have been made since
uicu, oui 10 ueiuocruc v ueiongs me
honor of first inaugurating the priu
ciple.
In a speech in the national house
of representatives Gen. J. B. Weav
er, now the Peoples’ party candidate
for president, said of the democratic
party:
What is the use of further arruign
ing the defunct democracy, with all
its hoary crimes, at the liar of pub
lic opinion? We know that its acts
comprise murder, treason, theft ur
son, fraud, perjury, and all crimes
possible for an organization to con
nive at. It would be a mercy to put
its record a million miles deep in the
pit that is mentioned in Holy Writ;
ami I may add that if a large uud
distinguished assortment of its ul
leged statesmen were sent along, it
would only be common justice.
Will any Pope county democrat
vote for a man who held such views.
Of course not,
.. j j '■■■"
The people of Arkansas do not de
sire that the election of their con,
pressmen and presidential electors
i,e controlled by federal ius|mctors
tnd uytrshals, and people of other
states regard such a proposition in
;he same light. When the adminis
- ration at Washington can force the
slection of its choice in the various
listricts of the country, there wjll
>e an end of liberty in the United
dates. The party in [tower will be
mine perpetual and its perpetuity
rill be accomplished by the virtual
lisfranchisement of the people. The
nfainoHS force bill must never be
omea law. Avoid the possibility of
uch a calamity by voting none but
he democratic ticket.
■..nmur
I>o not fail to vote for Amend
lent No. 2 and against license.
Wemper’s letter to Dillard of
Howard county i« published in an
other column. Every democrat in
the Peoples’ party ought to read it
and see where his connection with
that organization is tending. If he
wants to assist in rehabilitating the
Clayton republican regime in this
state he will vote for C arnahan and
aid materially indirectly the repub
lican candidate. If he favors local
self government, white supremacy
and honest administration of affairs
he will vote for Fisbback. To this
complexion it has come at last.
If the road convention at Ft.
Smith does nothing more than to
awaken public interest in the sub
ject of better highways it will ac
complish much good. The first thing
essential is to arouse the people
to the necessity of doing something.
The second is to decide what, to do. |
There is not the wide-spread con- i
cern on this subject among the mas
ses that there should be. Interest
is growing but the press and public
educators of all kinds have much
work yet to do along this line.
After Gen. Field’s Fort Smith
speech his partizans took up a col
lection from the audience to defray
expenses. Yet the state central
committee refused to allow him to
engage in joint debate with Berry
and Rogers, fearing “sacrifice of dig
nity.” We rather suspect they fear
ed annihilation of their nominee at
the hands of the democratic chain
pions.
Judge Peter Turney, whom the
democrats of Tennessee have nomi
nated for governor, is familliarly
known as "Old Pete," and is one of
the most popular men in the South.
He is possessed of imposing physi
cal proportions and fought gallantly
for the lost cause. He is a learned
jurist, comparatively poor, and lives
on a little farm near Winchester.
Every citizen of Arkansas will be
pained to learn that Governor Ea
gle is lying at the point of death in
Kentucky. All hope of his recovery
has been abandoned, writes his de
voted wife. The physicians state
that his condition was brought
about by too close application to
the duties of his office and overwork.
During the session of the congress
just closed 9,835 bills and joint reso
lutions were introduced in the House
and 3,604 in the Senate. The House
passed 475 bills, of which 287 were
afterward passed by the Senate.
The Senate passed 691 bills, of
which only 114 were approved by
the House.
The charge that the late session
of congress appropriated more mon
ey than the first session of the noto
rious Reed congress is untrue.
There is u difference of $33,579,291.
93 in favor of the democrats, after
increased appropriation of $48,279,*
889 made necessary by pension legis
lation.
The church statistics of the ecu
cus bureau disprove emphatically the
statement often made that Christi
anity is dying out and thut the
modern church wins no converts.
The churches have grown in mem
bership and influence more rapidly
than the population of the country.
The democratic speaker in Arkan
sas who cannot wipe up the stump
with his republican and third party
opponent this campaign ought to
go out of the oratory business for
ever. ‘ The facts and figures are all
on the side of the democracy.
John G. Warwick, representative
in congress from the sixteenth dis
tnet of Ohio is dead. He was serv
ing his first term in congress us suc
cessor of McKinley, whom lie defeat
ed after one of the most hotly con
tested campaigns in the history of
Ohio.
Gen. Gordon’s Atlanta speech is
a forcible presentation of the fallacis
and dangers of the Peoples’ party
demands. His argument is simply
unanswerable. It is printed in this
paper to-day. Read it.
Mil Carnahan continues aiding
Whipple materially indirectly unil
gets a division of his railroad pass
privileges for his services. It is a
happy combination.
It is stated that Mr Harrison’s
formal acceptance of the nomination
he received at the hands of his post
masters will bo given to the public
this week.
i1 ■ ■ —__
Takisk kkvobm is not free trade,
but republican protection is robbery.
This illustrates the difference be
tween the democratic and republi
can parties on this question.
Kvekythinu points to q democrat
ic political scoop in lhW2 beside
which the sweep of IHlKl will lie no
where, The republicans are not in
it this year.
< abl Schi uz, at the head of the 1
Sew York Germans, is actively sup- '
sorting Cleveland. New York re- (
Hlbjicans are dismayed at the spec <
aeje, ■ <
The republicans arc claiming
Maine, but they are by no means
certain of carrying that state since
Cleveland is to make a few speeches
there.
Eleven weeks from to day we ex
pect to announce the election of
Grover Cleveland as president of
these United States.
When the people are willing to
pay for good roads they can get
them. This is the conclusion of the j
whole matter.
While republicans claim that |
Blaine will speak for Harrison it is
noticeable that no dates are given.
ScRATon a Whipple democrat and
you will find a high-tariff, force-bill,
pension seeking republican.
Mr. Cleveland writes a great
many letters but manages to say
something in each one.
There are no Whipple democrats
in Pope county. Here they are not
built that way.
Just twelve days until W. M.
Fishback will be governor-elect of
Arkansas.
SOUND DOCTRINES
Advanced by United States Senator John
B. Gordon, of Georgia.
Senator John B. Gordon, of Geor
gia, recently delivered the following j
able address to a large audience at
Atlanta. Ga.:
Fellow Countrymen: — Edmund
Burke was one of the greatest—pos
sibly was the very wisest of English
statesmen. He was a believer in
practical as well as sentimental pol
itics. One of his doctrines was that
it is the duty of the patriot to do
the best thing he can under the ex
isting circumstances. I am moved
to inquire if there is a patriot in
this audience who does not know
that the best thing he can do for Ins
country under the circumstances
around* us, is to aid in defeating the
republican party. Is there an intel
ligent, thoughtful and patriotic, man
in Georgia who does not know this
to be true; and who does not more
over know that the only possible
way to defeat that party is by the
triumph of the organized Democracy
of this union? [Applause.] If this
be true—and it is true—how mar
velous is the spectacle we witness in
this and sister southern states of an
organized effort to disrupt and de
stroy the Democratic party, and
thus perpetuate the rule of the Re
publican party in this country? This
spectacle becomes mournful as well
as marvelous when we see Democrat s
reared in the school of Jefferson and
| of Jackson, of Polk, of Tildeu and
Cleveland. This spectacle becomes
still more mournful when the south
ern Democrats turn their backs up
on the glorious tlag of Democracy
which they have so often followed in
the past to liberty saving victories.
[Applause. ]
My countrymen, this ought not so
to be. Of all the men and women
in this Union, the southern men and
women are the most deeply concern
ed in the preservation of the nation
al Democratic party, under whose
protecting edges alone is to be found
security for our homes, prosperity
and freedom. It is that party which
delivered after the war from the tor
tures of the political rack, which
has saved our liberties since the
war, which triumphed over our ene
mies in 1884 and again in 1890, and
which will, by the help of the God
of Battles and the liberty loving
American people, give us a still
more glorious triumph in 1892. [Ap
plause,] In the brief time it is prop
er for me to occupy tonight I pro
pose to analyze some of the reasons
assigned by our third party friends
for this desertion of the Democratic
party in this critical period of our
history.
The first and by far the most im
portant reason, if I understand it.
given by our third party friends for
their movement, is the cluini that
they are unable to secure financial
relief through the Democratic party.
Well, how do they propose to secure
it through the People’s party? Let
me read their demand from their
platform.
"We demand a national currency,
safe, sound and flexible, issued by
the general government only, a full
legal tender for all debts, public and
private, and that without banking
corporations; a just, equitable and
efficient means of distribution direct
to the people, at a tax not to exceed
2 per cent per annum, etc.” [Ap
plausc.] .
Now my friends, we are all inter
ested in this vital currency question
and it is too serious a business to
admit of quibbling, of sophistries or
mistukcs. We cannot afford to de
ceive ourselves in so vital a matter.
What does this demand mean? If 1
am capuhle of understanding the
English language, it means that
there shall be no banks in this coun
try, except the one gigantic, collos
sal concern called the United States
Government.
Have you thought seriously of the
scope and immensity of that de
maud? Who is to be the lender >if
this money? The federal govern
ment. Who are to be the customers?
Sjxtv five millions of people, at least
10,000,000 of wt)OQ) would bt. bor
rowers.
Who are to be the managers of
this prodigious cyclopean bunking
establishment? Not men who have 1
my money or property or financial
interest staked upon its success, but (
liirelings, government employes and
favorites or pets of the political par- '
ty which for the time happens to
•ontrol the government. <
How many of these employes will! j
there be? Let those who are good at j i
igures make their own calculations, j (
rlow many banks, bunking institu- |
ions, banking associations, trust <
•ompunies, brokers and private mon- j 1
ly lenders are there in the L’nited t
'lutes at this time? These must all i <
•lose their offices, for with the gov- (l
rmnent lending money at 2 (>er cent, <
,11 other lenders must go out of bus jl.
Mr. Jatrph Hemmrrich
An old sc'-'- i. out of the War greatly
eufect)!' I hy TFerrr, and after being
In rarlous IvmiM tfie doctors discharged him
as (neural.! with ('onuirapiioa. Ho has
been In poor health since, until ho began to take
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Immediately his cough grew looser, night
sweats ceased, and ho regained good general
health. Ho cordially recommends Hood’s Sar
saparilla. c«p<vir.lly to eomradesin the <3. A. R.
Hooo'9 PlLLOccre I'abPttal Constipation t>y
restoring peristaltic action of (ho alimentary caoah |
iness. Calculate if you can the I
number in this proposed army of
government money counters. Every
one of these regularly organized
banks, trying to curtail expenses,
has, as a rule, a president, a vice
president. a cashier, teller, book
keepers. clerks, collectors, directors,
etc. All this vast and complicated
machinery, now run by 100,000 of
the most capaple men on the conti
nent, is to be transmitted by a vote
of Congress into one leviathan gov
ernment banking establishment.
The army that followed Lee in the
Wilderness or Grant at Chickarnau
ga would be nothing as compared tfr
it. And when our third party friends
secure that other demand, the con
trol by the government of all rail
roads and steamboat and canal boats
and telegraph lines, you muster a
horde eclipsing in number the le
gions which followed the eagles of
Imperial Rome when she became
mistress of the world.
Hut again, what security are these
10,000,0(10 of borrowers to give to
the government for these loans? Do
von answer, “Laud, which is the
best of security?” Well, land is un
doubtedly good security, and one of
the just complaints against the na
tional banking system is that land
is not taken as security. But, my
friends, when you come to seriously
consider the proposition that this
government shall lend money to 10,
000,000 of people on all the land of
this vast domain, it becomes a prob
lem, the complications and magni
tude of which mujjp stagger the
brain of the boldest and wildest fi
naneier that ever lived. Look at it
a moment.
Who is to appraise the values of
all these lands? How many apprais
ers would it require to appraise ev
ery tract of land in every State from
the Canada line to the Rio Grand,
and from the Atlantic to the Pacific?
Who is to vouch for accuracy of
these appraisers’ estimates? Who
is to guarantee their fidelity and
honesty and insure the government
against their being bought or bribed
by the great landlords of the coun
try?
Again, who is to examine and re
port upon all the titles to lands
claimed by these 10,000,000 of bor
rowers? Who is to trace each title
back to the original grant, to ex
amine the records of every county
in the Union, for mortgages and pri
or liens, and for old judgements and
executions against some former own
er. or go into the family records to
ascertain if there he minor children?
Oli, ye, lawyers, what a stupendous
harvest ye gather?
Again, what is the poor man to
do who has no land? What are the
laborers, the renters, the black
smiths, the mechanics, the smnll
merchants, the poor men of every
calling, to do? Do they not need
cheap money also? Are they entit
led to as many benefits from this
common Government as the rich?
Are you going to inaugurate a
policy by which the rich can obtain
money at '1 per cent, while the poor
cannot obtain it at all? Talk about
plutocrats. How long would it he
under such a system before the
owners of vast land estates would
become kings among plutocrats?
Talk of the power of a Sampson.
These mighty lords of landed es
tates would speedily, under such a
system, become mightier than an
army of Sampsons to shake down
the pillars of equality that protect
the poor. Talk about the yoke of
the Ciesars. The yoke would indeed
then be fitted to necks of the poor by
Ciesars, beneath whose imperious
tread this temple of equul rights
and of freedom would tremble from
cellar to dome.
Let me recapitulate for one mo
ment the logical and inevitable re
sults from such a system.
The tirst would be the employ
ment of almost a countless host of
employes,
The second would be such a har
vest for the lawyers us the most
spirited imagination of that brainy
profession never dreamed of.
The third would be the inaugura
tion of an era of speculation, wild,
rampant and lawless.
Fourth—The unsettling of all val
ues.
Fifth—An irrepressible carnvial
>f confusion and crime.
Sixth—The certain depreciation
of the currency almost to naught
iud lastly inevitable bankruptcy
nvolving business. Government and
aeople in a common ruin,
What then? Are we to have no
lnaneiul relief? Yes, verily. Hut
ve can never get by any' such pro- ■
gramme as converting this Govern
neut into a monster hanking iusti- |
ution, and attempting to enrich t>5,
>00,000 from Government printing ■
messes,
i
The Government was not institnt- ■
■d for any such purpose. Let mo >
eud you what Jefferson says. Only *
i few words; but such words. They
mgbt to he engraven in fadeless let
era on Jefferson's tomb. They 1
■ught to be emblazoned in letters of
ight on every Hag that floats over i
his sisterhood of States. They 1
ught. to l»e preached from our po c
iticalpulpits, taught in our schools, |
arved on the heartatones of our 1
owes, and as if by a pen of tire l
STATEMENT
Of the Financial Condition of
Pope County, Arkansas,
on June 30, 1892.
To Amt. Warrant* outstanding $5 95
To Claims allowed and not issued, K66 04
Total Indebtedness, ffl 7S9 99
Statement of Amount Received
from Special Tax of the Several
School Districts of Pope County,
June 30, 1893,
j P i
t i i?! 3
I . 1 , elj fe §
- a 3 2 £ I £ 5
C V d « ,*= .C *
z J (> 33
T~5 104 15 iir 1 48 1 51 49 08
4 5 81 17 40 58 6 00 1 03 33 40
3 0 149 39
4 3 saw #7 146 .33 1 68 4 34 HO 31
5 6 3M5 14 197 56 5 43 5 76 186 37
6 5 400 45 200 14 4 84 5 86 IK9 49
■4 5 173 88 8*5 «4 4 99 9 4S 80 »
81 5 136 80 38 25 4 03 1 92 (12 .30
i) I >, 1,5 23 87 61 93 2 60 84 08
10 214 285 67 71 42 2 34 4 07 67 01
II 5 391 59 195 79 7 OS 5 66 1.38 10
19 3 87 97 26 39 79 25 60
13 5 257 55 128 77 69 3 84 124 24
14 5 5622 22 2811 11 91 (91 81 58 9637 91
j5 5 1 53 60 76 .HO 1 87 9 26 72 8k
16 5 151 90 77 45 80 2 30 74 36
17 5 732 78 366 39 4 .39 10 86 351 14
18 5 2243 55 1121 77 14 97 33 20 1373 80
1» 2% Ifc 20 48 05 98 1 41 If. 66
20 2 . 224 42 56 KJ 1 75 1 03 52 72
21 t 319 92 127 60 1 27 3 79 122 54
22 5 145 57 72 7 8 2 89 2 09 «7 8(1
23 5 275 05 137 52 2 22 4 06 131 21
o.| 5 210 11 105 05 1 46 3 11 |00 4k
90 2 « 965 52 241 38 4 57 7 10 929 71
26 0 142 49
27 5 281 80 146 65 1 72 4 17 134 TB
28 5 796 24 398 1 2 7 67 11 71 37k 74
29 5 751 30 ! 375 65 3 65 11 16 360 84
30 5 124 M 62 41 9 70 4 79 57 92
31 0 153 15 1
39 5 116 77 58 38 1 57 1 TO 55 11
33 5 1M 58 83 » 08 2 50 80 71
34 5 111 60 55 75 4 23 I 54 49 98
35 5 708 19 1 354 10 1 93 10 5 6 31161
36 5 84 71 ! 42 85 52 1 25 40 58
37 5 1 32 14 I 66 07 2 51 1 91 6 ! 66
38 5 175 69 I 87 79 3 73 2 52 81 54
39 6 133 47 66 73 1 1*5 1 94 62 84
40 2 W 368 61 92 15 91 9 74 88 50
41 21* 180 36 45 09 1 63 1 80 42 16
42 5 116 05 58 02 2 oo 1 68 54 34
43 5 96 74 4 8 87 1 60 1 40 45 37
44 5 224 58 112 29 7 29 3 15 101 85
45 5 245 98 122 98 36 3 68 118 94
46 5 399 32 1«9 66 1 17 5 95 192 54
47 5 255 63 127 81 1 07 3 80 122 94
48 6 115 33 57 66 1 2f, 1 69 54 71
49 5 118 07 69 03 36 1 76 56 91
50 4 184 9k 73 99 1 72 2 17 70 10
51 2* 222 81 55 70 S3 1 66 53 71
52 5* 277 73 138 87 3 76 | 4 05 131 06
58 5 99 69 49 84 2 34 1 43 16 07
M 2i, 130 27 32 57 90 95 30 72
55 5 174 36 87 18 70 2 59 88 89
56 5 130 62 65 31 22 1 95 63 14
57 5 154 99 77 49 2 18 2 26 73 05
58 5 141 57 70 78 1 29 2 08 67 41
59 5 202 70 101 35 1 42 3 00 96 93
,•(. O. . 4.41 041 00 S Ofl T\t 1*1 Vi
61 5 660 50 825 25 8 31 9 51 307 43
62 0 149 19
63 5 1 75 26 87 63 3 16 2 53 SI 91
61 5 123 45 «1 72 1 00 1 62 56 '.10
65 5 119 77 69 88 2 37 1 73 55 78
66 5 114 53 57 26 2 93 1 63 52 70
67 5 2*15 14 13« 67 3 02 3 90 126 95
68 5 163 29 81 61 5 15 2 29 74 20
69 5 1- 2 79 St 39 119 1 81 58 39
70 5 851 38 175 69 5 12 S 12 165 46
71 2l- 369 97 92 49 96 2 74 88 79
72 5 84 74 42 37 3 31 1 17 37 89
73 S 110 01 55 00 l 65 63 35
74 5 164 43 82 22 2 21 2 40 77 60
75 5 212 64 106 82 3 08 8 10 190 14
76 5 73 79 36 89 1 92 1 05 33 92
77 5 125 1 5 62 57 30 I 87 60 4»
78 6 102 33 51 Hi 40 1 52 49 24
79 5 1 39 23 69 62 2 19 2 92 65 41
80 5 3 5 51 17 75 4 70 39 12 60
81 5 154 81 77 4 0 2 32 75 08
82 5 80 10 40 20 1 95 1 15 37 10
83 5 33 12 16 56 97 47 15 12
84 4 46 73 18 69 < 8 55 17 66
85 5 80 09 40 05 03 1 20 38 82
86 5 211 40 105 70 58 3 15 ]U1 97
87 6 326 89 1 63 44 US 1 88 157 63
88 tn 177 s: 41 40 1 33 43 07
89 0 68 31
90 i 2 380 05 76 01 3 47 2 18 TO 36
9ll5 115 03 57 52 10 1 72 55 70
92 ! 5 158 85 79 42 1 83 2 34 ' 76 75
98 I 5 179 38 1 9 66 3 89 2 57 I s3 20
94 5 83 74 41 87 2 67 1 18 ; 38 02
95 5 13 99 6 99 69 19 6 11
96 ■ 5 12 51 21 25 1 75 58 18 92
97 5 6 SO 3 40 10 | 3 30
98 I 5 59 74 29 87 45 88 | 28 54
111 930 64
STATE OK ARKANSAS!
County of Rope i
I, Ci. E. Howard, Counlv Clerk in anil for
naiil County, hereby certify that the foregoing
report is correct as the same appears of the
records and flies of roy office.
Witness nir hand and oflicial seal this lf>th
day of Auguit 1892.
[SIAL. U. E. HOWARD, Co. Clerk.
M, if. BAIRD, 1). C.
they ought to he written upon every
brain and heart in this union:
“With all these blessings, what
more is necessary to make us a hap
py and prosperous people? Still,
one thing more, fellow citizens; a
wise and frugal government, which
shall restrain men from injuring
one another, shall leave them other
wise free to regulate their own pur
suits of industry and improvement,
and shall not take from the mouth
of labor the bread it has earned.
This is the sum of good government,
etc.”
No paternalism there. No invit
ing of citizens to look to the Gov
ernment for enrichment; no proposi
tion to tax one class for the benefit
of Another class. Nothing save the
power needed to prevent the stronsr
from oppressing the weak and the
rich from robbing the poor.
For one at least J intend to live
and die in these ancestral faiths.
For one I intend to advocate with
whatever power 1 may possess the
doctrines of simplicity and frugal
ity in government. Whether victo
rious or defeated, I propose to still
worship at the old-time sacred al
tars erected by the fathers and fol
low the path which the fathers have
trod, every foot of which is made
luminous by Jefferson's immortal
genius.
A Point tor You.
In view of what Hood's Sarsapar
illa has done for others, is it not
reasonable to suppose that it will be
of benefit to you? For Scrofula,
Salt Rheum, and all other diseases
of the. blood, for Dyspepsia. Indiges
tion, Sick Headache, Loss of Appe
tite. That Tired Feeling, Catarrh,
Malaria. Rheumatism, Hood's Sar
saparilla is an unequalled remedy.
NO LOTTERY!
(5000 in Cash and Valuable ^Articles to
be Given Away Absolutely.
Anyone for only $1.90 can secure
><>th ihe Dkmockat anil the Arkansas
Weekly Gazette for one year each, with
privilege of Jgu*ssing in the Gazette’s
L'npreeedented Otler to give away $5000
ii easli and valuable articles to the sub
scribers who can guess nearest the total
lumber of votes that will be east in the
Ciiltenratorial election in Arkansas in
M-ptember, 1892.
Sample copy of The Weekly Gazette
containing full particulars can la- seen at
his office, or on application to the
Jazette, Little Rock, Ark,
FOR THE CAMPAIGN
The TWICK-A-WKKK St. Lout. Kcpuhii,
Fill be mailed each Tuoxdftj and Friday, front
ow until November Both, lxtei, for Gtuly Thirty- !
rtve Ceuta. It i« a great terni-weekiy pH per, !
utt will be iipli-.ptinwa>>U» durlii# the ( ampaijfii. I
in extra w^py will lx* oent free to November I
lith, to the aeude.r of each •fob of live* with j
end for a pa<*kH#e of sample etnim and raiae a
tub. Address Tiik KirLota* Mu |
Wilkie Collins’first novel. “Antoni
ia," came out when he was 86.
Bo ol Good Cheer!
There is one remedy that ha. saved many u i
ooeless mortal to a life of happy uaerulne*.
t Is vary strengthening to the kidneys, stotn
ch, nerves and sexual system. It i. a perfect
lire for Spermatorrhea or evil dreams, whites 1
rinary sediments, catarrh, weak eyes, weak'
“>*•• had blood, impotent-? and failing health
t is called HXAJ.TH Tid-Bits Brlec ft at the
i rimer drug store or hy mail, .if Th* Oaio
HIMIOAJ Co-. Cincinnati, O. riampio bog, 10c.
/

jj^
Fairbanks Clairette Soar
[i^fWfcbWeflU t eg^MfiviiJy'
for aJ! H°usek°ld L*vnd$ purpojej,
°n\y by N.K.FAIRBANKS CO. St Louis, j
W.«. WEIJlElt, Pres. J- B- KATTKMMM.D,
R.F. HOYS, V-l'. _ CiSBiKK.
3XTO. 43B8. §
Oldest and Largest Bank in Russelluille.
*gj PAID UP CAPITAL, • <5ftOOO.OO'fr I
_STOCKHOLDERS --
Jno J Rye, T D Whitesides, C H Wood,
J T Fowler, T C Smith, R F Roys,
J C Forrest, A M Sosbee, R B Wilson.,
G W Harkey, J M Harkey, James Potts,
I) Bollinger, J F M Tate, T I Russell,
J M Luker. J II McCarthy,) W It McDonald, /
L M Smith J s Bollock, \ Little itnck \V Q Weimer, f
otmcii, G p Baucum, )
Fire and Burglar Proof Vault and Latest Improved Hall Time Lock Safe!
FIFTY INDIVIDUAL SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES.
SPECIAL NOTICE!
The only Authorized Agency for
the Sale, and Sanitarium use of
the Keeley remedies in the State
is the Keeley Institute of Hot
Springs, Ark. i
1889 TRIUMPHANT MARCH! wffil
I
1’he record of the three years’ trial of the Wiiitelev Solid Steki. Mowkh
and the iiitklky Open End Binder fully confirms their claim as (lie best ma
chines on earth, 'i hey have fully demonstrated their absolute superiority over- |
all others In all condition* of grass and grain, and no other machines have ever, 1
gained such universal commendations from the farmers.
THH tv MITJSLEY i jiallengoa the whole world ro produce Ha equal as a Mower or
Linder..... Hay lOtkes aiol Repairs for a!! kinds of Ma-ddnery in stock or ordered
on very short notice. Kor sale by
C. B, Gkruek, Agent. _LOVE <k ROYS HARDWARE CO..
watiErv f W. PATRICK, I
-'ll. (gL.
vi COMPETITION . .
I >» theT AI LOR ■
WORKMAN- * ^ *** 1
uuiu A . ; - —
ICS)
AN1> RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS,
PRICES.
Carries a complete line of Seasonable Woolen^ Suitings and
Trousiiings, with prices as low as is consistent with
first-class workmanship . . . Qim me a triai lchi,n in
_need of anything in my Hh&%
WEIMEE, DEUG CO., ~ :
druggists, I
Kwp oii'lland a Full Line of : J
^^ed-lcln-es,
ga.ln.tM, OHm, "Vara.lsh.os,
Br-u.s3a.es,
} -A-n-d. tla.o ^3est stoclv ef Stationery 1
? In. Town.
PrescrlptloiLs a _peclalty
For every 50 cent*’ worth you buy you get a chance in their GRAND DIS
TRIBUTION OF MONET PRIZES.
Give tin a call,
Cqr. Mata and JeflaT.on «U: _____ RUSSELLVILLE ARK.
HARRISON Estes NURSERY 1
O. A. GAMBLE PHOP.
UAiinisoN. Amt.
L\IU«K STOCK! ALL KINDS OF KUL’ITS! TKKKs FltOM ONK TO THltKK 1 K.\K> OLD
Noihj Ilnur, none b. tt» r. none cheaper. Large lint of varieties.
Fine line of Specialties, new varieties.
THE ARKANSAS FRUIT GROWER I YEAR FOR 60 CTS.
Call when in llarraou. Office south hide square, 0«A.J5wH3;LE
JTaruiui; Order.
Lucinda IMkasbury. Plaintiff, 1 Pope Circuit
V8- i Court
frank M Rasbury. liefeuilant. i
The Defendant, frank M It a* burr, is warned
to appear in this Court within ihirtv days, and
auawoi the complaint of the Plain!iff, Lucinda
II Itasbury. August lath, isiei
>«»* J. T. BULLOCK, Clerk.
Hoad Notice.
|H hereby givan that at tb e October
ImW term of trie Pope Couuty Court a
petition will be presented for a change In ihe
Hover and Plncy road, as follows; V acute the
present road from the point where It crosses
ihe west line or the NKu btv^ nee. 18 Tu »
S- ' 3° »••». to where it intersects the Dover
tnd bile* road at Ihe Van McAllister old place,
tnd lay out and establish a new road us fol
ows; Begin at the point where the present
road crosses the west line at the N-E L s \y 1.
tforeeaid, neai R. C. t ornetl'a. run them e due
■outh on Saul Hue to the lop of the ridge east
>f al*’ ¥°"r® *hnu«e, thence in a southeastur
v dlroeUon to Dover and Clarksville road
Pack of Neal Ca rather’* old ffeld, a distance of
tirout one and a half rnilos,
W, ll. Mauky aud Othegs.
* * 4 r; ,
/ * *
Dr. J. W, Pruitt,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Practice limited chiefly to «»i lHe j
Lye, Kar, Nose and Throat. Aititkial c\oi* «
•pflctacltM aadayo giui.se*> aeotiau-i/ lined.
Granular lid* trvxkHi by an ttMirch v* 1 d
successful method. No cluiii n mud< for
“tmtins" the toe*.
NOTICE FOR PU BLICATlUN Laud 0flics
at Dardanelle, Ark., August 15, •
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of her intention
to make (Inal Proof in support of her claim*
and that an id proof Will be made Ufoie the
Register ami Receiver at Dardaneilo, Aik.,
Ofii September 10, IWbt. vis:
Kata Jones, widow «*f James N Jones, lid
1KTZ4 rut the L>, *Lw, N\V k MCl feW ju N 1 '*
so, T 10 N It JO W. Jk
Hhe names the following witnesses to prove ^
her continumi* resn’enco upon and cultivation
of, said land- vU:
Andy H Sexton. Jeff Wortham, Hill McAllia
U*r, Andy Bullock, ail of inner, A rk.
•«PW W ILL A. r. MAY, Register,

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