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Saved Her Life.
Mr*. C. J. W ooLPRifXJK, of Wort hum, Texas, sue'1'} tin life <>f her ehiUI by the use t»f Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral. a '•One of my children had Croup. The case was attended by our physician, and was supposed to ne well under control. One night T was startled by the child's hard breathiiiff. arm on going to it found it strau tfing. If had nearly ceased to breathe. Kea'izfng that the child’s alarming condition had become possible in suite of the medicines given. I reasoned that such remedies would be f no avail. Having part of a bottle of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral in the house. I gave the child three doses, at short intervals, and anxiously waited results. From the moment the Pectoral was given, the child’s breathing grew easier, and. in a short time, she was sleeping quietly and breathing naturally. Tim child is alive and well ttwlav, ami l do not hesitate to sa\ that Ayer’s Cherry Pec toral saved her life.” AYER’S Cherry Pectoral Prepared hy I)r 4. C. AyerfcCo., Lowell, Miim. Prompttoact,3uretocure Little Rock is endeavoring to get another railroad at Hot Springs. A YOUNG GIRL'S FORTUNE. AN INTERESTING SKETCH. Nothing appeals so strongly to a mother’s affection as her daughter just budding Into womanhood. Following is an instance: “Out daughter, Blanche, now 15 years of age, had been terribly afflicted with nervousness, ami had lost the entire use of her right arm. She was in such a condition that we had to keep hi*r from school and abandon her music les sons. Iri fact, we feared St. Vitus dance, and are positive but for an Invaluable remedy she would have had that terrible affliction. Wo had employed physicians, but she received no benefit from them. The first of last August she weighed but 75 pounds, and although she has taken only three Nifties of Nervine she now weighs 105pounds; her nervousness and symptoms of St. Vitus dance are entirely gone, she attends school regularly, and studies with comfort and ease. She has recovered complete use of her arm, her appetite Is splendid, and j no m >nt*y could procure for our daughter the health Dr. Miles* Nervine has brought her. When my brother recommended the rem edy I had no faith In patent medicines, and would not listen to him, but as a last resort he sent us a bottle, wo began giving it to Blanche, and the effect was almost immedi ate. Mrs. It* ft. Bullock, Brighton, N. Y. Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine Is sold by all druggistsoa a positive guarantee, or sent direct by the Dr. Miles Medical Co., Rlkhart, i Did., on receipt of price, $1 per bottle, six bottles for 95, express prepaid, it Is positively free I row opiates or dangerous drugs. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE Bills to admit Utah and Arizona to statehood passed the House by an almost unanimous vote. SCROFULA Mrs. E. J. Rowell, Medford, Mass., says her mother has been cured of Scrofula by th3 use of four bottle* of jpJRS?® after having had mucuother treat pSEfiEdS ment, and being reduced to quire a low condition of health, as it ▼as 11 -flight she could not live. Cured my little boy of heredl ivy scrofula^^^j^Y^ which ap peared all < v '..is face. Tor a year I had given up all hope of Is If ' recovery, when finally I w-.s induced to use B A few!) ttles cured him, and no _| Symptom* of the disease remain. Mrs. T. L. Mathers Matherville, Miss. Our book on bloo.l in 1 Skin Diseases mailed free. Swift sraciFic Co.. Au*nu. g*. One man shot and killed another at Dardanelle last Monday in a fight about twenty cents. The stringency must still be on in that town. An agreeable laxative and Nebve Tome. 8wd by Druggists or sent by mad. Sic., 60c. •nd $1.00 per package. Samples free. 1/’ ^ Mrt .’^he Favorite TCCTB FCTBH RW Im w for the Teeth and Dreath,3i>c. Captain Sweeney, V..VA.,San Diego,Cal., ■ays: “Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy is the llrat I medicine I have ever found that would do mo j any good.” Price SO eta. Sold by Druggists. I SHILOH'S CURE. This Great Cough Cur* promptly cures i where all others fail. For Consumption it has no rival; has cured thousands, and will cna* TOP, If taken in time. Frits 25 ill.. 69 eta.. IL03. For Sale hv Win. Ilrook Rurkhardt is iu [lot Npriugs and ■ will give two lectures, one, “The Killiu g of John M. < ’lavton” and I the other, “The Arkansas Penitent! I ary and How it is Run.” Latham, Alexander A Co., have furnished the United Press with es j1 tunut.es on the cotton crop of the*1 United States. An estimate of the 11 total crop makes t>. 774. 453 bales. j | The estimate for Arkansas is <177,- * 340 bales. j ‘ There is a very large plantation j in Chicot county out in the middle!1 of Lake < 'hicot called “Siinnvside,” M The owners want to sell it to the < state to place and work the convicts ! on. it is said to lie the most ma<rui j ficient plantation in the South and | consists <>f 4,000 acres. On the Lake j1 is a steamer and a naptha launch. < General Armstead, however does not :< recommend its purchase bv the state. There are 200 well furnished tene ment houses on it and it is said the j convicts would have less chance oi l ‘ escape than from anywhere else out j * side the penitentiary walls. . Hood’s Pir.Ls are the best family I * cathartic and liver medicine. Harm- < less, reliable, sure. I ,~*m**,,m*m*mmm* mu'W.w YEARS GIFT. ''' *»«««* distribute*f i Writer* will ttke fltaftVttc*. * T. OP. 3^*CT2:TX>-&.'3', Editor THURSDAY, DEC. 21, 1K93. An election took place over in Mississippi on the 14th for repre sentatives. and resulted in the tri umphant election of democratic can didates. Seven of Jerry Simpson’s fellow citizens are in training, so they say, to slash him to pieces so soon as he girds his loins for another race for congress in the big seventh, as his district is called in Kansas. It is thought that Jerry is without an other day in that quarter of the po litical vineyard. The Wilson tariff bill should be passed without much amendment or much argument. What the country wante most is to get back to the correct principle in tariff- taxation which is tariff’ for revenue oniy. Along this line the reformation will be kept up as the necessities of the country will admit until the goal is reached. Gvessers at the cotton crop for this season range from seven to sev en and a half millions. The aver age will be about seven and a quar ter millions, so the best authorities think. With a seven and a quarter million crop this year, we fail to un derstand why the staple don’t ad vance, but it don't.and that ends the argument. Before another issue of The Dem ocrat goes to its readers, that all importaut occasion commemorated in conviviality, frolic and feasting, will have passed. If we had old Santa Claus at command, we would make him dump a sleigh load of Christmas into every home where The Democrat goes, and into every borne where it does not go. The Democrat wants into the circle when jt comes u) me enorus oi peace anu good will, and a Merry Christmas to all. The Globe-Democrat says: “The Wilson tariff bill was prepared in contempt of the idea of uniform jus tice.” What is it's idea of justice, if it is not justice to put agricultu ral implements on the free list; as also all raw material, and to lower the tariff on necessities, and to change it from a specific, to an adva lorem basis,—from a prohibitive to a revenue principle. That man's idea of justice never looks beyond the manufacturer or business to take into the account the poor con sumer. The judicial qualities ol his mind are not worth much. A stoky iVtold to the effect that Napoleon Bonaparte wanted to put silver in circulation in France, but the people didnt wrant it. But in or der to get it into circulation, he made a check for one hundred thous and francs,and put it into a five franc piece and put it into circulation. He did this to create a demand for the silver five franc piece, that is to get silver in circulation. How hap py would the American people be if some of Napoleon's money sense could be injected into administra tion heads. Then it was ingenuity in use by Napoleon to get silver in use among the people. Now with us, it is ingenuity in use by the ad ministration to prevent it. But the people have their demands in re serve and will assert them after awhile. The New York Cotton Exchange consists of 454 men. It is limited to this number. Each man pays $10,000 initiation fee. Nobody is allowed to sell cotton or handle it in New York < it v except those licensed by these men. They bought and sold last year 40,000,000 bales, near ly four times as much as was raised in the world. They get 10 cents per bale for buying or selling each bale, ii* .4:1 mill linn l,.of x f iv to this they got from $50,000,000 to pl00,000,000 of forfeited margins from those who deal in futures. I'his is the biggest gambling eon crn in the world.—Arkansas Press. What a monstrous concern this is, rud what a monstrous business they •nrrv. Why demand such a fee, or brm such a trust, if the business vas legitimate and honest? Let the irotest against this gigantic scheme >f evil swell throughout the country uitil it is throttled and destroyed as vas the Louisiana lottery. The idea is rapidly taking hold of 1 he musses ol the people that it is insafe to entrust the interests of 1 he democratic party to eastern lands in another campaign. Ever iince the war we have been follow ng an eastern leadership. We have lever had the courage to select a eader that would truly represent mr interests. We have always minted it patriotism to party succ ess to sacrifice much of southern ihd western faith to eastern expedi ncy, in order for the achievement >f victory at I he polls. The idea irominent in campaigns heretofore ias been “victory, victory.-' We iad never thought but what with ictory, we could conquer an easy agreement of party policy after wards. But the party has seen ^ nough of eastern dogmaticism. and he unrelenting bent of eastern j>rej — >« Mr. Chas. IT. Bauer Of Frederick, Md.. suffered terribly for over tea yents with abscesses and running sores on lits left log. He wasted away, grew weak and thin and was obliged to use a cane and crutch. Everything which could be thoughtof was done jfithout good result, until lio began taking Hood’s Sarsaparilla which effected a perfect cure. Mr. Hauer is now m the best of health. Full particulars of his ease will bo scut all who address C. I. Iloon it Oo., Lowell, Mass. HOOD’S PlLL 8 are Hi# best after-dinner Ml*, •Mist digestion, cure headache and biliousness. — ...- — — - .— " 11 udice on some of its vital doctrines, to make it not only suspicious, but downright afraid of eastern leader ship or domination in the future. The last campaign lias opened its eyes to sec beyond doubt that it is the principles of the party that compose its strength more than its men, be they ever so strong. It has come to see also that in order to carry faith perfectly with the peo ple, it must have its leadership in fullest accord by association and training! with the feelings and faith of the sections where the conditions now and always have made the foun dations of democratic doctrine. The next President rtf the United States ought to feel the burden of a south ern and western constituency. Ilis conceptions of what this country needs ought to lie developed out of experiences and sympathies grow England industries or New York banks. A western or southern dem ocrat in the White House means a consum&tion ot democratic faith in the administration of the country. Nothing else does. THE GLOBE-DEMOCRAT FREE Any reader of this paper can get The St. Louis Gi.obe-Democrat free. Read the offer on another page, and take advantage of it at once. The Weekly Globe-Democrat is now is sued in Semi-Weekly sections, eight pages each Tuesday and Friday, six teen pages every week, making it practically a Semi-Weekly paper,yet the price remains only one dollar a year. In polities, it is strictly Re publican, but it gives all the news, and is absolutely indispensable to the farmer, merchant or professional man who has not the time to read a large daily paper, and yet desires to keep-promptly and thoroughly post ed. Sample copies will be sent free on application to Globe Printing Co., St. Louis, Mo. If there were twice as many dol lars,value aside, as there now is, the purchasing power of every dollar | would be dii nished one half. If there were half as many dollars, the purchasing power of every dollar would be doubled. If we double the number of dollars, we double man's ability to get a dollar. When we double man's ability to get a dollar we double his ability to meet his obligations. If we diminish the number of dollars,we diminish man’s ability to get dollars; hence we diminish the abil ity of the man in debt to meet his Obligations. There are two classes of thought on finances. The first looks at one side only. They would at once by the creation of fiat money attempt an abnormal increase in the number of dollars with the view alone of enormously doubling up the ability of the man in debt regard less of every other interest. Anoth er class looks at only one side also, i • i but from a different point of view. | Ji/ii 11, it is a intti-i.fi ui i;uomcpo—" j sf selfishness. This class is mostly j embraced in the Eastern states, nine! of them In number, but they own more than one half of the entire wealth of the United States. This wealth consists in dollars. The more dollars there are the less pow- j ?r will their dollars have. The few ! ;r dollars there are the greater pow .*r will their dollars have. They want no dollar, therefore, but the scarce lollar which is the gold dollar. This oasis increases the burden of getting lollars, and also increases the ad vantages of the men who have dol ars. The lirst plan is by dishonest egislation to abnormally increase he ability of a man to get dollars. L'he second, or gold standard plan s by dishonest legislation to in n-ease the power of men who have lollars thereby robbing a man of he ability to get dollars. The rcm >dy is simple, the free and unre ABOVE ALL OTHERS, Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis- ' ' oovery is the medicine for the j blood. You’U be willing to believe | this, perhaps, if you think of the , way it’s sold to you. On trial— ( that’s what it amounts to. In any case where it fails to benefit or i-ure, your money is returned. With any doubtful or ordinary medicine.’ this couldn't be done. And it isn’t done, except with the “ Discovery." In every disease caused by a I torpid liver or impure blood, this 1 medicine will certainly cure For the most stubborn Hlcfn and Kealp ‘ Diseases; the worst forms of Keror- ■ ula, even Consumption mr Lung- . vt fulu m its earlier stages; and for Dy<pe|>sia, “ I.iver Complaint,” 1 md every kindred ailment, nothing ap- ( proa<-iie» it as a remedy. Nothing else, at any price, is really aa ■heap. You pay only for the good you get. I It s more than mere relief—it's a perfect pid permanent care, that you get with Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. The proprietors ilfcr $500 reward for any Incurable case jt Cat-urh < stricted use of both gold and silver, the money of the constitution. The eaju.ikk symptoms of dye pep sia, such as distress after eating heartburn, and occasional headaches, should not be neglected. Take Hood’s Sarsaparilla and be cured. “Come let us reason together.” This has been a standing text ever since Joshua wanted the people to use their common sense until now, and it now fits the situation as well or better than ever before. A little exercise of this sort as regards the policy of farming operations for the forthcoming season has more prom ise in it than any other particular exercise we think of. We havp a particular condition of affairs now surrounding us. and it is very plain what the policy has been that has led us fn it. The question is will we go it blind another season or not. Will we keep on doing like we ul always have done, or will we use sense and reason and quit a way that has landed us in the mad? A pig when he has stuck his head in a crack two or three tunes and finds it too small for him to get out, has sense enough to quit and go and hunt another. Our country has cer tainly tried this crack faithfully and long, and we haven’t got out at it yet. Let’s do like the pig, go a hunting for another, • and not only say cotton planting won’t do, but do what we say. Last year we were guilty of almost a crime in paying 15c for meat because we paid so lit tle attention to what we ought to do, and this year, if we don’t mind,we’ll fool along and not have meat and bread enough for another j'ear. and have to buy on a credit again. Sure ly our country has tried this meth od long enough. Let’s change it. DO YOU EXPECT TO BECOME A MOTHER ? “ Mothers’ Friend” BIKES CHILD BIRTH E>S¥. Assists Nature, Lessens Danger, and Shortens Labor. “ My wife Buffered more in ten minutes with her other children than she did all together with her last, after having used four bottles of MOTHER’S FRIEND," saye a customer. Henderson Dale, Druggist, Canni, 111. Sent by express on receipt of rrice, $1.50 per bot tle. book “ To Mothers ’’mailed free. GR ADFIELD REGULATOR CO., ton SALE BY ALL DRUGOIST8. ATLANTA, QA Additional Local. —The choir of the Methodist church south will render special music next Sunday at the morning service. Strang ers and others are cordially invited. —Mr. Henry Stueckel will leave to morrow for St. Louis and Illinois to g’pend the holidays with relatives. Mr. Will Patrick will have charge of the tailoring business during his absence. —From Mr. .fo Rushing, who was in town Tuesday, we learn that Ids father, Uncle Burrell, after a little spell of sick ness, is up again, which we rejoice to hear. Uncle Burrell is one of the old landmarks. He came to Arkansas, and settled in Pope county in 189.'!, GO years ago, and has been one of Pope’s staunch citizens ever since. This excellent old veteran is now past 78 years old and it is hut natural that all of us should re joice to know that he is lull of interest in the events of his community and able to handle his concerns with a grip of a much younger man. A happy Christ inas to him and to all his class. May a kind providence lead them quietly down the western slope to a peaceful, happy resting place. The ‘’Democrat's’' Xnms Wishes. To Arkansas editors. May they pros per. To democrats everywhere. May they get the otllces. To Santa Claus. May he bring a pres ent for each and all. To our merchants. May their trade be abundant in ’94. To Billy Wooten. May he get tiis oommision as an Xmas gift.. To the poor old bachelor. Mat he have better luck next year. To Arkansas farmers. .May they have better crops and better roads. To Russellville. May slit* soon get electric lights and water works. To the American people. May they get free coinage and tariff reform during ’94. in i iui. iu aim inn iwmjuuii'. May they receive a double portion of prosperity. To the democratffc administration. May it give tin- people tbe laws they [dead for. To Papa Cleveland. May he escape the horrors of paregoric and midnight floor walking. To the candidates of the ’W campaign. May each succeed in pulling the plum 5f iiis choice. To our advertisers, also. May they llnd increased patronage and business igceess in 1x5*4. To the deserving poor. May the wolf >fwant be a stranger to their door during ;he coming year. We wish all our readers a merry Xmas. May the new year bring them peace and prosperity in its silken wings. To our judicial officers. May they continue to dispense justice at the old itand, with old-time success. To the little children, most of all; it wouldn’t be Christinas without them. May everyone receive a present. To Mayor Russell and his official as iociates. May they continue to adiniu ster the city government acceptably. To the rich. May they learn to prae ice charity and good will in the future is they have money getting in tbe past. To every one,—the rich and the poor, he high and the low, the humble and xalted,—we wisli a Merry, Merry hristmas. PRODUCE! I have opened a produce house tere for the Ft. Smith Fruit and ’rodttee C’o., and can pay the high j et market price in cash for your! tutf. It is money in your pocket to! ee me before selling elsewhere. 1 j Fant 1000 head of geese, also all the lucks 1 can get. Don't sell until i on see me. Kggs and furs a spe I ialt-v- FT. SMITH PRODUCE CO. | Jko. M. liaAsriEAU, Manager. < ___ i To aid Pigoetiuii taka one Small Bile Bean after aims. 2&c. per bottle. In Memory of Mrs. Joannie Bogan, Who died at her home in Russellville, Ark., on the 4th day of December, 1808, aged 28 years, 5 mouths and 15 days. The subject, of this notice was the daughter of M. A. and Eliza. Campbell. She was born in Knox county, Tenn., on the 18th day of June., 1885. She was married in 1881 to Mr.VV. I). Bogan, near Cedar Bluff, Ala. Tory lived happily together 12 years, having4children horn to them, two of whom died in infancy. She moved with her husband to Russell ville, Ark., in the spring ol 1880, where she spent the remainder of her life. She was sick 18 days. Her suffering was great, but she bore it with much patience and without a murmur. Her heart was as boundless as the ocean, and her many noble traits of character were apparent to all. She was a believer in the Chris- ' tian religion, although she never made any public profession. Only a few days i before her death, she expressed herself as not being afraid to die. She was a kind neighbor and a model wife. To i know her was to love her. Those who ! knew her best loved her most. Many hearts were saddened to hear of her j death. Her piety was pure, strong, fer- i vent and constant- She will be greatly and sadly missed by her aged father, j mother and children with other relatives and friends. But, oh, how much and how sadly will she be missed by her sorely afflicted husband, who is so lon»'v and desolate. Bo of good ; » liile death has snatched from you your dear est earthly one, and it pains your heart to give her up, prepare to meet her in a better world, where you can live togeth er forever, and whefe death will never knock at the door of your mansion. Alas, the steps of death are everyvbeie; his voice murmuring in every sweep of the wind. We all have felt or seen his power. We deed faith, that we may look forward into the approaching day. and while we gaze, the beams of the morning spread light and loveliness over the earth. It is not otherwise, ns from be neath the night of time wc peer anxious ly after the pure day of heaven. We all have loved ones in heaven; we feel sad because they are lost to us, but while we weep and wonder, they are wrapped in garments of light and warble songs of celestial joy. We hope to meet them again, share their pleasures, emulate their sympathie.*,and compete with them In the paths of endless development. Shadows fall upon them no more, nor is life rutiled with anxious cares; love rules their life and thoughts,and eternal hopes beckon them forever to the pur suit of infinite good. Dear wife, I will not grieve for thee, That now thy burdened soul is free; I’ll meet you on the other shore, Where pain and partings are no more. Mv little children stand around. And hang upon mv knee, And with their little prattling tongues. They give me some relief. D. €. Hoi-kiss. BUSINESS! Spbciae Attention!—It is now only a short time till this year will be gone, and there are still more than 300 of our customers that have not paid us what they justly owe. We now insist on a prompt and immediate settlement, and unless we get the same, we shall consider that it is their in tention for us to collect by legal process. We feel that we have treated our customers with all the courtesy that is reqnired of us, but they have shown a lack of appreciation. Love & Roys Hdw. Co. Sale of Valuable Property. Notice is hereby given that pursuant to an order of the circuit court of Pope county, Ark., 1, as assignee and receiver of the late linn of Wooten A Oates, will up to 12 m. on December 27,1893, receive sealed bids for the purchase of the busi ness house and lot in Russellville, Ark., belonging to said estate. Said property will be sold either subject to a certain mortgage existing thereon in favor of tiie Arkansas B. A I.. Association, or free from said mortgage, sis much as $2000.00 must be paid cash, the balance within one year year. If purchased sub ject to said mortgage, half the purchase money to be paid cash, the balance in 12 months. All deferred payments to bear ti psr cent interest and to be secured by personal security and vendor’s lien on property. All bids are subject to rejec tion, and no bid will be accepted until submitted to and apnroved by the circuit judge. Said property consists of a two storv brick business house with 34 feet front and 100 feet depth, well built and furnished, together with a lot having same frontage and 120 feet deep, splen didly located, title good. ('. I>—ItowAX. Assignee A Receiver Russell vim, Ark., Dec. l(i, 1893. THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC FREE T WICK-A-WEEK. 10 Page* Every Week. A Great Semi-Weekly, Onl) 81 a Year Any reader of The Democrat can get The T\vtce-a-Week Ret tunc free by sending in three new yearly subscribers to The RurrBUo with $3.00. In addition to obtaining the greatest news weekly in America, every subscrib er to The Rki-cbuc will save ten times year by tbe special offers made subscrib ers from time to time. Sample copies of Tun Republic will be sen* anyone upon receipt of a postal card request. Address all orders, THE REPUBLIC, ST. LOUIS, MO. Not ice--Important! All notes and accounts owing the late firm of Wooten A Oates fall due on the 15th day of October, 1893, and as assign ee and receiver of the assets of said linn it is my duty to collect them promptly. All who owe them are therefore notified to come in and settle at once, or upon failure will incur the cost of suit. C. 1). Rowan, Assignee and Receiver. Specimen Cases. S. H. Clifford, New Cassell, Wis., was troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism, his Stomach was disord ered, his Liver w as affected to an alarm ing degree, appetite fell away, and he was terribly reduced in tiesh and strength. Three bottles of Electric Hitters cured him. Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, III., Iiad a running sore on bis leg of sight years’ standing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Buckleii's Arnica salve, and his leg Is Bound and well. John Speaker, Ca tawba, O., had live large Fever sores in hia leg, doctors said he was incur tble. One bottle of Electric Hitters rod one box Bucket!'* Salvo cured him sntlrely. Sold at J. VV. Wells l>r ug itore. j A Household Treasure. D, W, Fuller, of Canajoharle, N\ Y., lays that he always keeps Dr. King’s Mew Discovery in the house and his annly lias always found the very best esults follow its use; that he would ; Kit be without It, if procurable. G. A . 1 ;>ykenmn Druggist, Catskll!, N. Y.,l iay«, that Dr. King’- New Discovery 8 undoubtedly tbe best Cough remedy; i bat he has u*ed it iu bit family for j light years, ahd It has never failed to lo all that is claimed for It. Why not ry a remedy so long tried anil tested, "rial bottles free at J. W. Wells Drug tore. Regular size ode and $1.00. # Ballard’s Horeiiound Syrup. We guaranis* thin to be the best Cough Syrup manufactured In the whole wide world. This is saying a great, deal, but it is true. For Con sumption, Cou tbs, Colds, Sore Throat, Sore Chest, Pneumonia, Bronchitis, A-thma, Croup, Whooping Cough, and all diseases of the Throat and Idling % we positively guarantee Ballard’s Uore hound Syrup to be without an equal on the face of the globe. Is support of this statement we refer to every indlv ual who lias ever use! if, and to every druggist who has eier sold It. Such evidence is indisputable. Sold by J. W. Wells. It is when a woman gets caught in a shower with a new hat on that you may realize what a rain of terror is. Ballard’* Snow Liniment. Mrs. Hamilton, Cambridge, Ills., says: Iliad the rheumatism so bad I could not raise my hand to my head. Ballard’s Snow Liniment lias entirely cured me. I take pleasure in Inform ing my neighbor* and friends what it has done for me. Clias. Handley, clerk for Lay & Lyman, Kewanee, Ills., ad vises us Snow Liniment cured him of Rheumatism. Why not try It? It will surely do you good. It cures all Infla inntion, Wounds, Sores, Cuts, Sprains, efn Sold by J. W. Wells. Cures Outs, Burns, Bruises and Fever Sores. Smith's Pain Oil. SO cents. ■ — "■I II S .. —....- —i I HALL & SMITH, Stove Repairers,; JEFFERSON STREET RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. New stoyes exchanged for old, or I old ones repaired and made good as I new. Parties living in the country hav ing old stoves not in use can trade the same to good advantage. Old stove castings, etc., bought. J. T. FOWLER, A. P. M'KRNNON, RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. CLARKSVILLE, ARK. TfOWLKR & HcKKNNON, 1 ATTORNEYS AT LAW, RUSSELLVILLE, - ARK Will practice in all the Courts of the Stat<. : : : : : Your patronage solicited Office in Bradley & Fowler old stand, JmnurTHTnTTmrunumuurnrruTirnruuurumuurTn II »n J ii in III J II JII Til JII Til Til Til in in 4 n 11. in in in if PERRY & SON, Headquarters for jresi] |rwB;«S & Low Prices. TOBACCOS. SMJFF&C Prompt anti courteous attention to all. Como amt ecu un. iiiiTTsm ii ii 4ii ii siiii WwwWmlMiiki cs^ciTY^ II, E. CEAIG, Proprietor West Side Jefferson Street, RUSSELLVILLE, ARK, By prompt and courteous attention I sha) nope to merit the patronage of tfie public. Highest market price paid for good Cattle Hogs. Ac. ■“ COME AND SEE ME! Tax Collector’s Notice. rriHE taxpayers of Pope count? are requested X to call at the voting precincts on the fol lowing dates and ascertain the amount charged against them, and pay it there if possible, thus preventing the inconvenience of making settle ments witli so many on tin* last day, April 10th, 1894. A penally of twenty-five cents on each dollar of tax is added after April 10th, 1894, on real and personal of 19W, Allen township, Monday, January 15th, 1894 Freeman 44 Tuesday, 44 lfith, 44 North Fork 44 Wednesday 44 17th, 44 Sulphur 44 Thursday, 44 18th, 44 Smyrna 44 Friday, * 44 19th, 44 Ind'epend’ce 44 Saturday, 4* 20th. 44 Jackson, Monday and Tuesday, Jan. 22 and 28 Griffin, Wednesday and Thursd’y, 44 24 and 25 Burnett township, F riday, January 26th, 1894 Convenience 44 Saturday, 44 ’ 27th, 44 Center 44 Monday, 44 29th, 44 Moreland 44 Tuesday, 44 Both, 44 Valley 44 Wednesday 44 81st, 44 Gum Log 44 Thursday, Feb’v 1st. 44 Galla Creek, Friday and Sat any 44 2 and 8 44 Sand Springs township, Monday, 44 5th, 44 Martin 44 Tuesday, 44 0th, 44 Bay 1 is* 44 Wednesday 44 7th, 44 Clark, Thursday and F riday. Feb. 8 and 9, 44 Ilolly Bend Tp . Monday, February 12th. 44 Galla liock 44 Tueoday, 44 18th, 44 Lee 44 Wednesday, 44 14th, 44 Wilson, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Feb. 15. JO and IT. Libert}. Monday and Tuesday, Feb 19 and 90. Dover, \Ved„ Th’urs and Fri, Feb 21, 22 and 23. Wilson, Feb. 96, 27 and 28. Illinois, from March 1 to April 10, 1894. Given under my hand this 20th day of Decem ber, 1888. W. J. J()HNSt>N, sheriff and Collector Pope Co-, Ark. N. B,—Those who do not know the number of their land will please bring their last tax re ceipt. __ J, | MMMaNMMlMft * ('oimuisMioner's Sale. yOTK t. u hereby given that pursuant to the Is order su 1 decree of the Pope Circuit Court ,0,1 tliu Sim .lay of No# on her, 1893, the S i !*V* 4“v ‘>r November, leva, term of aui court, In s cause pending iltoreiu between Albert K SnattucA, trustee, ami the UrltlBli A American Mortgage Company (limited) Plaiu ifl's, against \V Ilham l* uilluiu ami Mary J i jillum. Defendants, I will on the itoth day of I an nary, ls9t, during the home for judicial ales, as special commissioner appointed in aid cause, at the trout door of the court house I u the town of Hussellville. Arkansas, offer lor sale to the highest bidder the following de- i eribcd lands, towit: The 8J< ol the NWv and he K>j of the 3Wj< of Mention 84, Township 8, | lorth of range 18 west, containing 160 acres, ; ■xeept !i acres. In ttu southeast corner of the I Hi* Of ti e few V of said Mention 84, to satisfy a ; lerree in favor of the above named Plaintiffs or the sum of 4600.00 and costs and interest roin tho first day of .November. 1891, until paid i .’erms of sale: A credit of three months, the mrehaser to give bond with approved security nd a lien Co lie returned on the laud for the urchase money. J. X. BULLOCK. »04 special commissioner. | F M V — ... , VfAiifX ITrn BOR MILLKIt MILLI Undertakers an’ RUSSELLVh We have constantly on ha kinds, Window Shades, Cart Machine Supplies. Have a f rienced Undertaker. Night FIRST-CLASS CABINF Repairing, Varnishing, Renov ture done in first-class style. - WORK of all kinds. We clean i. chines and make them run good as JOHN A. ERWIN BEL. Wagons, Buggies, .... Furniture, . . . Sewing Machines. '—^COMPLETE LINE OF CASKETS AND COFFI Burial I^obes. Rurniture, "Wall Paper, : : : : Baby Carriages, Sewing STUDEBAKER WAGONS. Furniture, Sewing M and Watches repaired. Remember the place SHI)i BRICKS and don't you Wt-here. **■ FREE! FREE! F; -THE St. Louis Globt >moc EIGHT PAGES EACH TIKSI) SIXflSEN PAGES EVERY r* A GREAT SEMI-WEEKLY PAPER! ( Any render of this paper can aret it free by *e and their names, OX THIS BLANK, CLOBE PR Remit by Bank Draft, Poet-office or Bxr. Letter. Sample copies will be sent fre» ORDER E To GLOBE PRINTING GO. St. Louis. Mo. Herewith tin ' |3.00, and the names t from Tuk Dkmockat, published at RussellviP AND FRIDAY GLOBE-DEMOCRAT for subscribers named. Name of sender. Postofflee. . Niuuni of Subscriber. .: L. !.., I ... | Do You Wear . . . . Jp I Good Clothes? 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