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Iron County register. [volume] (Ironton, Iron County, Mo.) 1867-1965, November 29, 1894, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024283/1894-11-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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Snteredin the PostoSce at Ironton, Ke.,u second
class matter.
E. D. AKE.
Volume XXVIII.
Numbeu 22.
THURSDAY. NOV. 20. 1894.
Summer still cloga the step3 of Win
ter. All the wells are goinjr dry, and
still the drought continues.
Sea Bonanza's now ad. It offers
great bargains in several instances.
Two weldings, early next .month,
promise to break the monotony of so
ciety affairs in the Valley.
Lopez's shipped a seven-dozen lot of
turkeys to St. Louis last Monday, to
fill the void at many a Thanksgiving
Thanksgiving Services at M. E.
Church, Ironton. Thursday morning
at 10:30. Preaching by Rev, J. mT
England. All are cordially invited.
Will the members of the Christian
Endeavor remember that nest Sabbath
evening is Consecration Service, and
all be there to make the meeting a
To-morrow is Thanktgiving day,
and the Register wishes to e?ery one
of its readers a good dinner and the
ability to return thanks with a grate
ful and sincere heart.
A social surprise party was given at
the residence of Mrs. T. Johnson, No
vember 24, 1894, in honor of her
daughter. Miss Nellie. A very pleas
ant evening was spent.
Lopez's encroach on our space this
vo.ek to the extent of five columns.
It is a big ad., and offers great induce
ments, bat the facts in the case will
sustain its asseverations.
"iVe find this item in a late issue of
the Cape Girardeau Democrat: '-It is
rumored that our old friend. Dr. T. F.
C. James, of Ironton, is soon to es
pouse a charming widow of forty sum
mers." The K. P. have made arrangements
with Mr. Fauger, a first class costumer,
of St. Louis, for masks and costumes.
Parties wanting costumes will leave
orders, as soon as possible, with Jake
Lopez, so as to get a good choice.
Judge J. W. Emerson, of Ironton,
Mo., came down last evening and is
Ihe guest of his friend J. S. Jordan at
the St. James. The Judge will try
his hand with the rod and line before
returning. Corning, (Ark.,) Courier.
In the "Society" column of last Sun
day' Post-Dispatch appeared the fol
lowing announcement: "The marriage
of Mr. T. K. Francis to Miss Martha
C. Jones, daughter of Dr. II. M. Jones
of Ironton, Mo., will take place the
latter part of December."
The show at the Academy of Music
last Wednesday evening was good, and
we unqualifiedly commend to our neigh
boring towns the Ferri3 Comedians.
They are away above the average, and
-xis' square in their dealings as they
are excellent behind the footlights.
Is it a fact that a regular, every-day-suul-night
crap room has been fitted up
in a building down town, right under
the eaves of the .Temple of Justice?
We were about to ask that the author
ities determine whether it is so. or
not but, alas! outside of bnerin fish
er, whom is there to call upon?
If the prevailing epidemic dipthe
ria? is the result of the bad sanitary
condition of this town, then the whole
country from east to west, from north
to south, from centre to circumference
must be, samtarially speaking, in a
most deplorable plight. The Ironton
smelling committee in order to oversee
noxious things in all their ranifications
will have to make Wandering Jews of
On Friday evening, November 33th,
there will be given an entertainment
by the pupils of Ironton Public School,
jit the Academy of Music. The pro
ceeds of the entertainment will be ap
propriated to the purchase of suitable
books for a "school library." It is
hoped .friends and patrons of the
school will be present. Exercises will
consist of reading, recitations, songs
and spelling contest. Two prizes are
to be given to first and second best
spellers. Patronize a good cause.
Subject for services at the Presby
terian Church next Sabbath: 10:45
A. v. "The influence of Christ over
the life of one coming repeatedly to
him." 7 P. M. "Can any one doing
what they think to be right, reach hea
ven or paradise, without faith in and
confession of Jesus Christ as the son
God? The question discussed." Gran
iteville, 3 r. m. "The Lord's prayer."
Y. P S. C. E. G:15 r. m. Subject
Thanksgiving and thaaksllving."
Leader. Mrs. Moser. Consecration
&ervi3c. All members are expected to
be present. Geo. II. Duty, Pastor.
.A Teachers Institute will be held at
the colored people's schoolhouse in
Ironton, on Saturday, December 1st,
1894, beginning at 10 o'clock A. 3!.
Following Li the programme:
Object of such a gathering.
Appointment of committees. Per
manent organization. Time and place
of meeting. Resolutions.
Recess During this time commit
tees meet. Strangers introduced to
each other.
Welcome Address Mrs. L. C
liponse Prof. Olam.
Class work in Arithmetic Prof.
Teaching of
Reading Miss Lank-
2 r. M.
Paper, Attention Miss Rosa West.
Discussion Led by Prof. Wade.
Ideal Teacher Prof. Avants.
Progress Prof. Topp.
discussion of the two papers,
li a ports of Committees and election
f permanent officers, (if necessary.)
Adjournment at i r. m.
ThanksgiTing Oysters, Fish, Fruits.
etc., at Bonanza.
Bishop Tutile will bold services at
St. Paul's Church on Monday, the 17th
prox. Don't forget the day and date.
In this.isftue is printed a reply from
Rev. Crow, P. E-, to our item of last
week concerning the material status of
certain ministers at present and in
times past in charge of the M. E.
Church of Ironton. We do not desire
to make our extended rejoinder to the
Rev. gentleman's communication, and
will only reiterate the statement that
for years past the pastors placed in
their turn in charge of tho church
named have had a hard time in mak
ing temporal ends meet. Rev. Browd
er aid tell Rev. Hurley as follows: "If
I were in your place I would turn my
members over to the Fort Hill Church,
auu jiss-tju io De relieved and given
another charge." Ask Bro. Hurley if
he didn't (By the way, no complaint
has been made to us by Bro. Hurley;
ne Knew nothing of last week's item
uniu u, was primed.) ftlr. tl. did say
within the past three months that he
had received from his Ironton members
just $13.50. Rev. Trimble came here
destitute, sick, and was without the
necessaries to sustain life until reliev
ed by persons outside his church. He
obtained, in the first instance at least.
the money necessary to take him away
from here, from another institution
than the church. We know whereof
we speak. Rev. Hormel, the P. E.
says, reported having recoived, while
here, $400. We know that Mrs. H.,
in that time, taught in the public
school at Annapolis twenty miles
away and ho tried to turn an honest
penny in the way of selling organs.
Rev. Heaton, here before either of the
other named ministers, relieved the
necessities of his condition by teaching
the Graniteville public school. Rev.
Thomas, while in charge, worked in
the blacksmith shop. Beiog "well
taken care of," we presume he did it to
exercise his muscle and kill time all
too slowly passing. Now, all these
people may have been "well taken
care or' by the church; if they were,
was it right for them to filch from the
church the tim9 taken up in their oth
er pursuits? Our first item in this con
nection wa3 inspired by sympathy for
those who we thought we had suffi
cient reason to believe were often in
straightened if not destitute circum
stances. We are glad to know that
this sympathy wa3 wasted, nor do
we regret the substantial manner in
which it may have sometimes been ex
pressed. As to the evangelists' set
time of departure, and the alleged
cause of its alleged putting off, the
gentleman who solicited us for aid may
have been In error, and we are willing
to let it go at that.
A Nuisance.
Ed. Register For the last ten days
a drovj of cattle has btjen rendezvous
ing on the streets nnd sidewalks around
the courthouse square, readering'them
unsafe at night, and unfit for anyone
to walk on during the day. Ia fact,
the south side of the square looks like
n barnyard, and smells like one. Who
owns the cattle? Is there no ordi
nance to prevent people from making
a stock yard of our streets and side
walks? CiTi.EK.
Ironton, Nov. 2G, 1394.
Are the Election Laws Violated?
3r. Editor Do you not think it high
time that tho election laws were en
forced against thoso who so persistently
and wilfully violate them?
In the late primary election it said
that, at one precinct at least,and may
hap others, a certain judge took ad
vantage of the illiteracy oi voters oy
going Into tho booth with them to
make out their tickets and afterward
boasted that fifteen or twenty of tbom
voted as he (the said judge) desired
they should.
In the general election it is said that
a certain judge would go into the booth
with the elector and there electioneer
expostulate with him to vote for cer
tain candidates. At still another and
important precinct it is stated on good
authority that two judges, a bolting
DamoeraX and a Republican, would take
the ballot boxta into another room
from that in which lh election was
being held and there, away from the
other judges, would examine the bal
lots and cast up the vote.
Is auoh conduct as this what the law
contemplates? and if not will you kind
ly suggest a remedy.toatthe people in
in future may know their rights? X.
Rev. Crow Affirms and Denies.
. Ed. Register. Let me call your at
tention to some incorrect statements in
your notice of "Revival at M. E..
Church," last week; and we hope you
will allow the same to be corrected
through your paper.
The evangelists deny being detained
a day that funds might be raised to
send them away. They just staid
their time, and they were reasonably
well paid for their services. Rev.
Browder says he did not advise the
pastor to disband his church members.
His "good common sense" as a Meth
odist minister would not allow him to
make such a blunder. Rev. Hurley
can have a change in the proper way
when he desires it. The story of star
vation is overdrawn and false, to say
tho least of it. We have before us the
minutes containing the reports of sal
aries received by pastors of the charge
for the last ten years, made out and
signed by the pastors. These reports
show the salaries range for this period
of time from $277 to $qS5, with house
rent free. We admit thesa are small
salaries, but Method ist preachers do
not starve their families even 09 such
small sums.
Rev. Hormel, the incumbent of last
year, is one mentioned in the article.
He received over $ 400, according to
his own report. Rev. Trimble re
ceived money from the mission fund
to pay his moving expenses. His sick
ness was a misfortune, and the conse
quences of the same could not bo avoid
ed. Rev. Hurley has $300 pledged to
him by the churches of Ironton and
Graniteville, and $30 from the mission
fund. Of those amounts he has re
ceived from the churches for eight
months of the year about $150, and
$60 from the mission fund, and house
rent free, against $13.50 as stated in
thg article. This statement does not
suffer, fcojrever. in comparisou with
11 xl . ...
gard to facts.
. P, E.-can sympathise with poorly
paid pastors, as about all of them
have had some experience along the
same line. The P. E. of the Lebanon
district was the pastor of Ironton
charge two years doing the period of
low average salaries, and the P. E. of
Farmington district had for ten years
a Jike experience.
The Ironton charge receives help
from the missionary fund every year,
along with all other weak charges
and no pastor in the M. E. church
who does his duty need fear of lack of
support during his lime of active ser
vice, or of neglect in old age, or that
if he dies in the work, that his wife
and children will not be cared for.
We hope yon will see that your sour
ces of information in regard to this are
not reliable, and that you will allow
this matter to be set right before the
public. Yours, for truth and fairness
D. M. Crow,
P. E. Farmington District.
Close the School-
Ikoxton, Mo., Nov. 30, 1894.
Ed. Register I heartily acrree with
you in your suggestion last week that
it would be the proper thing to close
the Public Schools for a few weeks
The prevalence of diptheria among the
children seems to make it imperative
on the part of the Board to take this
step as a proper sanitary precaution
.The course of the disease for the past
few months indicates beyond doubt
that it will run through the entire
school before it abates. There is no
place so prolific in propagating this
malady as crowded and poorly venti
lated rooms, l am informed that one
physician at least says it would soon
wear out if the schools were stopped
and children kept from congregating.
Besides,it would be no serious draw-
back to the schools which, if continu
ed, would end the present term the lat
ter part of April; and if stopped for a
month they would close the last of
May, and May is a better school month
than any month between this and that
date. The good of this community de
mands that the schools close and the
Board should govern themselves ac
It disorganizes classes and embar
rasses children to stay out while others
are regular in attendance, and both
parents and children will risk a great
deal rather than have the children fall
behind in their classes. By closing
for a few weeks all risk will be avert
ed and no one injured. Respectfully,
Parent and Patron.
Arcadia News-
Arcadia is on the improve.
Joe. Mathews has moved back to his
home on Main street.
Miss Marie Gratiot spent Saturday
in De Soto.
Mrs. Weathers has the old reliable
Cottage Hotel fully established in the
Louse formerly known as the Whit-
worth store.
Mrs. Van Winkle will take charge
of the Mangold Hotel in the near future.
Mrs. H. C. Rockwell of Annapolis
has moved into the Reynolds property.
Mr. Andrews has charge of the Ar
cadia, during Mr. Marple's absence.
Mrs. Gosney returned home Satur
day, after a pleasant week's visit with
her mother at St. Charles.
While hunting Saturday, James Polk
accidentally shot himself in the foot.
Dr. Strong was called and soon put
wrong things right.
Let this little accident serve as a
warning to boys who carry guns.
Mrs. O'Brien has charge of the Ar
cadia Hotel.
Mrs. Van Winkler returned to Pop
lar Bluff after a pleasant visit with her
daughters, Mrs. Powell and Miss Van
Mrs. Hayd"(D Miss Hayden and Mas
ter Eldrld of De Soto, spent Sunday
with Arcadia friends.
Mrs. Baird and daughter were de
tained in Senath almost two weeks
over their time, by the sickness of
James Baird. When Dr. Baird pro
nounced his brother out of danger,
Mrs. Baird and daughter ht&Hod for
home, arriving Saturday night.
Miss Baird's pupils are all delight
ed with the new Star Piano, and she
has promised them a concert as soon
as the. can get ready.
Granitville News.
Register. Not having heard
rpm this place for some time we
thought ws would write a few lines.
It is rumored that tb& -Syenite (Jran-
ite Co. have a small stone cutting eon-
Aug. Rieke and Jim Crews, while on
their way to Ironton one day last week.
were held up by tho notorious Cook
Lat. Mathews was in town yesterday.
Little Archie Maion has been sick
for some time, but is much better at
this writing.
Mrs. Jas. Beer has gone to St. Louis.
Ed. Noian earns vary near killing a
turkey one day last week, but missed
it just the same.
The Syenite Granite Co. has pre
sented the M. E. Church with a bell.
The Sunday School is getting along
nicely-it has a membership of about
75 scholars.
Nov. 24, 1894. Paddt.
Des Arc Shortcomings-
We are having the finest weather
and roads for years, and the lumber is
coming from the mills in largo quan-
Mrs. J. D. Watson spent Sunday with
friends in Des Arc.
Our school is moving along finely in
both departments.
Joe Reed and Wm. Simson were
down from Annapolis today.
E. W. Graves went to Keener to-day.
Sorry to hear of the death of E. T.
Settle, ex-clerk of Wayne county. He
died at Greenville.
Mose Long is still very sick, with
About 20 teams from this neighbor
hood have gone nown to Carter county
to haul logs for those large mill com
panies. John Kelly and Boh Weast
are also going down to blacksmith for
Congressman Raney was in town to
day. Isaac-
Job-Work of all kinds at this office
ai me assertions in tne article in re
A certain cure for Chtt.t s and every kind of Fevez, Biliousness, Torpid Xjvxk,.
Constipation, Sick- Headache and Flux. It will break up any Fever in twelve
boars, and rare the worst Cold in one night. No cure no pay. Three or four doses.
twelve hours apart, will cure the very worst kind of a case of fever.
Satisfaction guaranteed with every bottle.
For Sale by P. R, Crisp, Druggist.
Annapolis Hews.
r Ed. Register. Andy Robinson is said
to have met a bear in the road the
other day. We did not learn whether
Andy or Bruin ran, but presume they
were both frightened.
An engineer corps have been at
work on curves here during the past
few days.
Your remarks to "Democrat" in last
week's Registek were timely and to
point. If the great Democratic party
is to be wheedled into adopting the
views of every so-called leader, and
thus be changed by every passing
breeze, following this or that ism,
simply for power, we may as well go
fishing and add one more to the grand
arm v nt Rat.in Rnsns nf 1RQ.1
Eustace Rockwell moved to Arcadia
last Tuesday. We are sorry to lose
them, but our loss is Arcadia's gain,
and we wish them success in their new
Reverend Baugh has been chosen as
Pastor of the Freewill Baptist church
at this place. He preached bis first
sermon Saturday night. Mr. Baugh is
a blacksmith, and hammers iron
through the week and preaches on
Sunday. We wish him success and
his church prosperity.
Nov. 25th, 1894. Mcrpht.
From Burgundy.
Burgundy comes again, but on the
Sirous Minor and and Jas. Strick
land, both of Iron county, had some
difficulty over a piece of land and came
together like two Inguns, and Minor
cut J. S. severely about the shoulder,
reaching the scapular bone, causing
bad wound. So James swore out
warrant for his assailant, but he is not
arrested at this time, but likely will be
soon. By the way, we will have a lit
tie law suit before Esq. Henderson.
Such is life, if old Iron county does
have to suffer financially.
J. T. Patterson of Clones has just
completed a large and well finished
dwelling house. So our correspond
ent of the past can't say that Mr. Pat
terson just lacks one in living outside.
as his house is about five-inch wall.
Mr. John H. Trollinger of Clones
has a large barn under swift headway
By the way, we have some enterpris
ing men in our country yet.
Thos. Cureton of Burgundy has his
school under control now, and every
pupil doing good work.
h.sq. Henderson nas completed a
first-class new shed, for the purpose of
shedding his stock.
Short's saw-mill is running at top
speed, two sets of first-class burrs and
a 54-inch circular saw, all combined.
So it makes a loud noise when it all
starts at one time.
The chicken cholera has ceased, and
eggs are worm he a dozen, tan t
vou all see that times are better al
ready, owing to W. T- Gay being elect
cd Representative of Iron county!
The fire is raging through the wild
forests of the West End.
Nelson Strickland is dehorning cat
tle, making a clean sweep. The farm
ers have decided to keep their stock in
the dry this winter.
Mr. Hiller Waldner of Edge Hill is
flying through the country, buying
Gggs, cutter, $c. 34r. rimer is an en
ergetic.llvely citizen His misfortune
in life doesn't seem to discourage him.
Ha calls at Henderson Bro.'s every
week, takes on his oysters and crack
ers, smokes nis pipe, ana iignis oui
to find another hen's nest.
Influenza is raging in the west of
the county.
J. M. Crocker of Belleview is build
ing a nouse on BiacK mver; win soon
be a citizen of the est End of the
countv. We are are glad to see Mar-
qn pominjr, as it takes good citizens to
make a country, just tne eaiua as it
takes good soil to grow corn.
W. P. Adams of right county,
formerly a citizen of Iron county, has
purchased a large farm near Oklaho-
will move to it soon. The citi-
cftbat country will realize that
they are blessed with a good citizen
and a hustler; keeps his part of the
world moving wherever his lot may be.
W. H. Copeland is learning the car
penter trade; the sound of his hammer
is to be heard early and late. Cope
iana is a fast k&ookcv:
Everyone one must be well pleased
with the results of the election, as all
are quiet and have nothing to say. I
guess they are wondering why 2,000 of
the Democrats slept on tne otn aay oi
November. Ob, they wanted free
trade to bust, and did not want to hear
the noise thereof! Rowdy.
Free Pills.
Send your address to H. E. Bucklen
& Co., Chicago, and get a free sample
box of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A
trial will convince you of their merits.
These pills are easy in action and are
particularly effective in the cure of
Constipation and Sick Headache. For
Malaria and Liver troubles they have
been proved invaluable. They are
guaranteed to be perfectly free from
every deleterious substance and to be
purelv vegetable. They do not weak
en by their action, but by giving tone
to stomach and bowels greatiy invig
orate the system. Regular size 25c.
per box. Sold by Mrs. r. R. Crisp,
Patterson News.
Dry, dry, dry. is the cry of all at
present; but nothing is hurt yet.
Thanksgiving is nigh at hand, and
the gobbler is fed to his utmost capacity.
The day will be observed by us to some
extent. ,
Quite a number of our citizens at
tended church and baptizing at Bound's
Creek to-day. The Pattersonites are
a church-going people. Some of them
have heard at least one hundred ser
mons preached in the last threj months.
Can any other town beat it? Let me
hear of them if they can. We have
good churches and good preachers
here, and a crowded house at each and
every service. Being in the garden
spot of Wayne county, and in the
midst of a progressive people, we are
steadily coming to the front. This
year, when even the river farmers
failed to raise corn, our farmers
ploughed in the dust and raised forty
bushels to the acre. Now, they are
gru moiing oecause tney man t raise a
better crop. But it is that way the
world over. People never know when
they are doing well. You who are
looking for a good place to settle.
come to Patterson. Here you will
meet a class of people who are noted
for their hospitality and generosity.
ITT'.I a i m
vv ltnin a raaius oi tnree miles are six
public schools, conducted by good
teachers in good houses in districts
wnicn are well on ana able to pay
teachers first
class salaries. All we
' need to make Patterson the foremost
town in the county is a railroad,
a road to carry our surplus and
us nearer the cities we would boo
-a little town never boomed before.
inose wno nave money to invest can
not do better than to bring it here and
invest it in the beautiful valley of
Ring's and Clark's Creeks, where the
waving fields of wheat, bounteous crops
of corn, and rolling meadows open to
view on every side, and where droughts
do not hurt us very much.
Nov. 25, 1894. Aaron.
-Ihe best irXASTER uampen a piece
of flannel with Chamberlain s Pain
Balm and bind it on over the seat of
pain. It is better than any plaster.
When the lungs are sore such an appli
cation on the chest and another on the
back, between the shoulder blades,
will often prevent pneumonia. There
is nothing so good for a lame back or
a pain in the side. A sore throat can
nearly always be cured in one night
by applying a flannel bandage damp
ened with Pain Balm; 50 cent bottles
for sale at Crisp's drug store.
Miss Hattie Peck is visiting
in Ironton.
Mr. Walter Clarkson
was in town
E. J. Mathews was in town one
last week.
. P. McCarver went to St. Louis
Messrs. Edgar, Wingate, Walker
and Fox have gone to Centerviile to
attend court.
It is said that Tommy Tolleson went
to Graniteville Sunday.
Dr. Gay came up from Leeper Mon
day. Miss Anna Kendall left Tuesday for
St. Louis, where she will visit relatives
and friends.
Jas. R. Young of St. Louis
was in
town Monday.
J. C. Noell, formerly of Ironton.now
of St. Louis, is in town.
Mr. George Searoh, who has been
confined to his bed for several weeks
past, Is now able to be around again.
W. D. Rhodes of Annapolis was in
town Saturday
Mrs. M. A. Ake goes to Piedmont
to-day to visit friends.
Miss Ella Haller,who has been visit
ing at Charleston, Mo., returned home
this week.
Mrs. R. Marks of St Louis is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. A. Roehry.
A. J. Lapsley of St Louis was in
town last week.
air. vy. m. Jlerry, wno nas been in
the drug business at Elk ton, Ky., for
the past twelve years, says: "Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy gives better
satisfaction than any other cough med
icine I have ever sold." There is erood
reason ior tnis. ino otner win cure a I
cold so quickly; no other is so certain I
a preventive and cure for croup; no
Glii&r afford? so much relief in cases of
whooping cough. For sale at Crisp's
drug ?tore.
Experience and money cannot im
prove Da. Sawyer's Family Cure, be
cause it radically cures iJvspepsla.
Liver complaint and Kidney difficulty.
Sold at Crisp's drug store.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Contains no Ammonia or Alum.
TION. Kemp's Balsam stops the
cough at once.
Stray Kotice
Taken up by C. C. Dinger, and post
ed before W. G Fairchild, a Justice of
the Peace in Arcadia Township, of
Iron County, Mo., on the 20th day of
November, 1894, the following de
scribed property: One Bay Mare, 9
years old; white spot in forehead and
nose; a sunken place on the right side
of her neck; right fore foot split; bare
footed, and with foal; 14 hands high.
Valued by appraisers at $25C.
Ironton, Mo., Nov, 20, 1894.
W. G. Fairchild, J. P.
Children Cry
for Pitcher's Castoria.
Highest Honors World's Fair.
A pure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fre
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
' "... ' ' -
I offer my Stock on hand at the VERY
in fact,, every thins:
ry Store. Watches
iseasonaDie unarges,
Our Store
Fresh from the Markets, and I am offering
in all Departments: Dress Goods, Flan
nels, Blankets, Comforts,.Furnishing Goods,
Boys' and
at prices which
go. Give me a
Oct. 1, 1594.
South Side of Courthouse Square.
Agricultural Goodsr
Job-Work, Hoofing and Guttering
promptly done.
AST U Eft A-
Cures Asthma, Hay Fever, Bronchitis and Incipient Consumption where every other remedy
has entirely failed. It gives immediate rest and relief in the most severe stt&cks, which
cannot be obtained from any other remedy. Promotes sound refreshing sleep. No more
smothering, distress or sleepless nights. A permanent care assured in every curable case.
Price ftl.OO of Dnirristi or bv mail. Trial Packars i'ailtti Frre la am-m r0rrm-
For Sale bj P. R.
later On,
pertaining to a Jewei-
and Clocks Repaired at
and Warranted.
hound to make them
and he convinced.
T IT ri
SSBian CO, SU Louis, Ho, Sols Frortofcjn.r
Crisp, Druggist. 3

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