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Iron County register. [volume] (Ironton, Iron County, Mo.) 1867-1965, December 13, 1894, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024283/1894-12-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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JOB-WORK,
subscription:
0n5 Fear, $1.50. Six Months, $0.75.
TAree Months, 0.50.
SATZ3 OV A.DTKKTI8IHO :
Furnished on Application, Special
Terms to Home Patrons.
Yearly adwtiBera have the privilege of four
ihmges without additional charge.
Address Rsoistxx, Ironton. Misfouri.
Official Directory.
MEMBER OF CONGSESS:
Ho. II. VV. Fvas, Thirteenth District,
IJ. S. Livd Officr Jas. II. Clark,
Register; .Manx Iiixgo, Receiver Iron
Ion. Mo.
J. Fkixk Gseej, Judge Twenty-First
Tjircuir, us aoio, .no.
CFFIGI.VL DIRECTORY IRON COUNTY
COURTS:
Circuit Court la held on
fourth Monday in April and October.
the
County Court convenes on the
7irst Monday of March, June, September
inu ueceinoer.
Probate Court is held on the First
Monday in February, May, August and 2o-
remuer.
OFFICERS:
A. W. Hollom an, Presiding Judge coun
ty Court.
Ohakles Hart, county Judge, South
srn District.
It. J. Hill, county Judge, Western Dis
trict. ,
J. S. Jordav, Prosecutiu? Attorney.
P. W. Whitworth, collector.
W. A. Fletcher, county clerk.
Jos. Huff, circuit clerk.
Jos. A. Zwart. Probate Judge.
D. F. Kek.se, Treasurer.
W. II. Fishkr, Sheriff.
S. P. Reyburx, Assessor.
Augl'lt Hieke, coroner.
A. W. Holloman, Surveyor.
D. il. JIcKsnzik, School commissioner.
CITY OFFICERS:
Manor, W. T. Gay.
Marshal, J. L. B itdwin.
City Attorney, J. S. Jordan.
City Clerk, W. G. FatrchiSd.
City Treasurer, V. F. Reese.
Collector, J. L. Baldwin.
City Councibnenh. J. Giovamni, J. N.
BUHop. M. Claytaurh, Juo. Baldwin, Geo.
D. Marks and Henry Kendal.
Street Committee J no. Baldwin, M. Clay
baiigh and L. J, Giovanoni.
Fire Committee L. J. Giovanoni, G. D.
Marks and II. Kendal.
Ilealt Committee J. N. Bishop, G. D.
Marks and II. Kendal.
CHURCHES:
C 4-thoi.ic Church, Arcadia College
and Pilot Knob. L. . Werxert Rector.
High Mass and Sermon at Arcadia College
every Sunday at S o'clock a. m. Yespers and
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament at 4
o'clock p. M. Hi?h Mass and Sermon and
Benediction at Pilot Knob Catholic Church
at 10:30 o'clock a. m. Sunday School for
cniioren at i:3U o'ciock p. u.
M. E. Church, Cor" Reynolds and
Mountain Streets, J. H. Huklky, Pastor.
Residence: Ironton. Services tue i ejood
and fourth Sunday of cash month at 11 a. m.
and 7 P. M. Sunday School 3:30 a. m. Class
Mestius Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
Prayer Meeting Thursday evening. All
are invited.
M. E. Church, 8outh, Fort Hill,
between Ironton and Arcadia. Rev. J.
M. ExfiLiSD, Pastor. Services every Sun
day, an 11 a. M. and 7 P. M. Prayer meeting
every Wednesday evening, 1 o'clock. Sab
bath School at 9:30 A. M.
B A.PTI3T Church, Madison street,
near Knob street, F. M. Shoush, Pastor.
Residence Ironton. Preaching on every
Saturday before the first Sunday of each
month at 2 :30 p. h. and on the first and third
Sundays at 11 a. m. Sunday School every
Sunday at 9:3d A. M. and Prayer Meeting
every Tuesday evening at 7 :30 p. M.
Presby terian Church, cor. Reynolds
and Kant streets, Ironton. Services at 11 a.
M. and 7:30 P. M. Sunday School at 9:30 a.
M. Y. P. S. C. K., 6:30 p. M. Prayer Meet
ing Wednesday ,9 p. M. G. II. DCTY.Pastor.
sst. Taui's Church, Episcopal, Ironton, the
Rev. Dr. James, pastor, servtees every Sun
div, at 10-.3J a. M. and 7:30 p. M. Sunday
School 9:3;) a. M.
Lutheran Church, Pilot Knob.
Rev. Otto Pfaffk, Pastor.
M. E. Church, Corner Shepherd
and Washington streets. Ironton. H. A.
IIexley. pastor. Preaching every Sun
day at 11 a. M. and 7:3J p. M. Sunday
School at 9:30 A. M. and Select Reading at 4
P. M. Literary every Tuesday night at 8.
SOCIETIES:
Mfitof P., Ironton, Mo., meets every 2d
i ind 4th v ridav evening ox eacn month
'at Odd-Fellows Hall.
F. P. Akk. C. C.
Arthur Huff, K. of R. & S.
Iron IjODaE, No. 107. I. O. O. F.,
asets every Monday at Its hail, corner Main
ind Madison streets. G. D. Marks, N. 3.
J. T. Baldwin, Secretary.
Iroxton Encampment, No. 29, 1
O. O. F., meet? on the first and third Thurs
lav evenings of every month in Odd-FeL
lows' Hall, corner Main and Madison streets.
G. D. Marks, C. P. I. T. Baldwix, Scribe.
elm . sY-m W ecu T.t w 1 Q 5
A. F. & A. M., meets in Masonic Hall, comer
Main and Madison streets, on baturday of or
oreceding full moon. F. P. Ake, W. M.
A. P. Vance, Secretary.
meets at the Masonic Hall on the first and
khird Tuesdays of each month, at 7 p.m. F.
P. Ake, M. E. H. P. W. R. Edgar, Secre
tary.
VAIjI-EY IiOOOE, No. 870,
?i KxionTS op Hoxor. meets in
lOdd-Fellows' Hall every alternate
Wednesday eves, w m. t. Gay.
D. Ira A. Marshall, Reporter.
"Rastt!rm Star TaODOE. No. 62. A
P. & A. M. (colored), meets on the second
Saturday or eacn monin.
"IRON POST, No. 346, G. A. R
meets tne 2a ana tn Saturdays
of each monthat 2 p. m.
FRANZ DINGER, P. C.
C. R. Peck, Adt.
Iroston Camp, Jo. 60, Sons of
Veterans, meets every 1st and 3d Saturday
evaain?, each month, and every Tuesday
evening for drill. C. c. ijixger,
C. R. Peck, ' Camp Commander.
First Sergeant.
PILOT KNOB.
P11.OT Knob TjODOe, No. 2S3, A. O.
U. W. meets every 2d and 4th Friday
evenines. 7:30 P. M. upstairs in Union
Church.
Pilot Knob Lodge, No. 56, 1. 0. O
F., meets every Tuesday evening at their
ball. Cuas. Maschmeyer, secretary.
Iron LiOoob. No. 30. Sons of Her
max, meets on the second and last Sunday of
each raontn. v m. steffexb, xrresiueni
Val. Effixqer, Secretary.
IRON MOUNTAIN.
Iron Mountain ILoDaE, No. 293,
A. O. IT. W., meets on the first and third
Friday of each month.
BELLE VIEW.
Mosaic Lodge No. 35, A. F. & A.
M., meets on Saturdav night of or after the
full moon. E. M. Logan, W. M. R. J.
Hill, Secretary.
BY ELI D. AEE.
VOLUME XXVIII.
Castoria Is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea
the Mother's Friend.
Castoria.
"Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." II. A. Archek, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, X. Y.
' The use of 'Castoria is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
Intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
vithin easy reach."
Carlos Martyn, D. D.,
New York City.
The Cektaur
WM. TRAUERNICHT.
HI. TRAUERNICHT. & BRO
ID
Ml
iTNEAJK THE Xjei?OT.
MIDDIEBEOOK, MISSOURI.
SUITS MADE TO ORDER AT SHORT NOTICE
And Perfect Satisfaction Guaranteed.
fcR R.
Ironton, Missouri,
DEALER I1V
EVERYTHING SOLD IN A FIRST-CLASS
Just Received, a Large Stock of
Seasonable Goods,
Guaranteed to be the Best.
SPSCIKL HTTeNTION
To Compounding Physicians' Prescriptions and Family
Recipes at All Hours. All the
STANDARD mm MEDICINES
ALWAYS IIN STOCK.
Will take Pleasure in Obtaining for You any Medicine, 01
Other Article, on Short Notice.
come .AJtsrD see tjs
F. EBRECHT.
EBRECHT &
Have a full line of UNDERTAKING GOODS, of All Classes and Kinds. All
Orders by Telegraph promptly executed. We have
OA ETJSTE NEW HEARSEO
of Latest Style, that will be Furnished on Application.
Office One Door North of V. JEffinger's; also, at Ebrecht's
Blacksmith Shop.
OUR GOD,
RONTON, MO.,
hat is
Castoria.
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
gestion. Without injurious medication.
"For several years I have recommended
your ' Castoria,1 and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
results."
Ed wis F. Pardee, M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave New York City.
Company, 77 Murray Street, New York City
H. TRAUERNICHT.
DO 01 C3
1
CRISP
V. EFFINGER
EFFINGER,
GENERAL
Undertakers,
PILOT KNOB, MO.
OTJR COUNTRY. AND TRUTH:
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 13. 1894.
Old Times.
Ed. Eegisier Will you please let me
tell you some of the thoughts that
passed through my mind as I sat.
Thanksgiving day, waiting for the
young folks who were to be married on
that day to make their appearance?
As the hour drew near for the couple
to appear, how many eyes were turned
towards the door they were to pass for
the last time as single, independent
beings or individuals. For when a
couple have taken upon themselves the
bows of matrimony, they are no longer
their own, bnt belong to each other.
And when ot last the stillness is brok
en by their appearance and the parties'
take their places, how hushed as the
minister comes forward and addresses
the couple, and asks the proper ques
tions and they take the vows of matri
mony, and he talks to them of the du
ties and responsibilities of married
life. How silent, how hushed, as we
hear him pronounce them husband and
wife. And then the greeting. How,
as I sat silently looking on, the scenes
of my early life came trooping up so
fast. One scene I shall never forget.
I was justice of the peace, and the
only justice for miles around. So, of
course, I got most of the marrying to
do. One day I was ploughing my corn
away down in the bottom field, with
Old Hickory for that was the name
of my first horse. As we were just
making the dirt fly, I saw a man com
ing by leisurely towards the field. As
he seemed in no hurry, we kept on
ploughing. I thought if be had any
business with me he could make it
known. I saw him get over the fence
and seat himself on a log at some dis
tance from us,and there he sat and took
out his knife and went to whittling. Af
ter a while I said to Old Hickory,
"Let's go and see what that fellow
wants. I'll bet a chicken he wants to
sret married!" So I walked to where
the fellow was sitting. I said, "Do
you want anything of me?"
"Yes, after you have done work for
to-day."
"Well, what do you want?"
"Oh, go ahead and finish your day's
work. I am in no hurry."
"Well, what do you want anyway?"
"He said. "There a couple over at
the Knob that wants to get married."
I told him I would quit and go and
get ready and go with him.
He said, "There's no hurry; finish
up your day's ploughing."
"No, I don't care about ploughing
any more to-day."
He said, "Do you know any way to
get to the Knob without going through
the town?"
I said, "Look here! is it a runaway
couple?"
"Yes, sorter, and sorter not."
'Well, how much of a sorter?"
He said, "I'll tell you. The feller
and his mother and brothers and sis
ters started from old Tennessee for
Missouri, and this young feller wa9
engaged to a girl to be married and
her folks objected to her going so far
away. If he would stay in Tennessee
they had no objections. So after the
feller's folks had gone two days, this
girl tied up her things and took her
foot in her hand and put out after
them on the fourth day. She over
took the family and came on to Pilot
Knob with them, and now the feller
has got a job in the furnace and is get
ting good wages and they want to get
married."
I said, "Ain't you the chap that
wants to get married?"
He said, "Yes, I am. But, you see,
I hain't been to work very long, so I
don't want to have to make any fuss
or git-up for the boys. So, if you
know any way to get to the house
where we are going to live I want to
go that way."
I told him we would go as soon as I
could go home and slick up a little.
"Oh, you need not mind slicking up
any."
"Well, I must go home and get my
saddle and ride oyer." So we took
right over the low divide east of the
Knob, which brought us right to the
cabin they were going to live in.
When we got to the cabin, I saw the
floor had been scrubbed clean as water
would make it. In the cabin was a
table with a few dishes. By the side of
tbe fireplace were some cooking uten
sils. Then there were three new split
bottom chairs, and on a chest a pile of
clothes clean, just washed. But we
saw no one there, so this fellow said.
I guess Sarah has gone down to
Mam's." So he brought out two chairs
for us to sit in. We had hardly got
seated, when here came a large, ro
bust, healthy looking girl, I should
say about twenty years old. The girl
was barefooted and her sleeves rolled
up to her shoulders, carrying piggin
of water on her hip. (A piggin is a
bucket with one stave left long on one
side of the vessel, and no bail.)
As she passed us, he said, "Sarah,
ain't you going to fix up a little?"
She said, "No! what's the use it's
just us; but I'll run down to Mam's
and have them come up."
So the fellow and I sat and talked
until, after a short spell, here she came
with a troop of folks following.
As she passed in she said to the fel
low, "I'm ready!" He said, "So am I!"
Well, we all went in and I married
that couple she with her dress sleeves
rolled up to her shoulders and bare
foot. Well, sir, I just thought to my
self, "That's comfortable, and no fus9
or feathers."
When I got home I said to my wife,
"That couple will make a living," and
they did. They owned a large farm
in after years, and had all the comforts
they wanted. .
And then again my thoughts went
from one to another some of high
life: men and women who have made
their mark in the world, raised up
large families of boys and girls, of
good, respectable citizens. Oh, how
fast our thoughts will go over the past
scenes of life! No, it's not the abun
dance of the things of this life that
makes the men or women, or that
brings happiness to us. Happiness
does not consist in the amount of this
world's goods that we possess, but in
right living. How often does that
passage come to my mind as I look
over the world "a good home is to
be prof erred to great riches; a good
name is the best passport." After all,
what good does immense riches do to a
man or the world, if it is kept hidden
away? We can't always stay here to
enjoy it, and we certainly can't carry
any of it over the dark waters not
one cent of it. So, why not use it for
the good that it is capable of doing,
while we haye the chance to use it?
T. P. R.
A Trip to Court.
Centreville, the County Seat of Red
nolds County, is an old-fashioned fron
tier town, built amidst the fast disap
pearing forests of the Ozarks. Court
is held there in May and November
of each year, and consequently the
Judge and most of the lawyers of the
southern part of this jucicial district
are under the necessity of making a
semi-annual visit to that point. Be
tween the railroad station and Centre
ville lie the Three Forks of Black rirer,
and that stream has to be forded nine
times by the traveler who makes the
journey between the two points, which
is rather a pokerish busiuess when
the waters are up. Tbe writer of
tYiia nttandail AniLf ntrAl tTlAA A Vi
limn Aim. nnd thinks it worth whilo tn'
use liesure a hour in giving soms ac
count of his trip, and of the country,
which we think has been very much
underrated.
We reached Sabula without incident
worthy of note, where we found a farm
wagon with a seating capacty for
eight persons: but there were nine of
us. One of our members procured a
buggy and driver and the transporta
tion problem was solved. There was a
deal of weight and dignity about that
wagon-load of humanity; quite enough
indeed to make the mules feel very so
ber. There was the Judge, an ex
Judge, a member of Congress, and an
ex-Attorney General, not to mention
the lesser lights of the legal profession,
the driver, and the stenographer.
After we had adjusted ourselves the
best we could to our rather crowded
condition, and were well on our jour
ney, the M. C. began to exhibit indi
cations that he suspected he could
sing. The ex-Judge seemed to be af
flicted with tbe same idea in fact the
wagon rattled so loud, and we were
so jolted, that conversation was im
possible, and the fine animal spirits of
tbe party found yent in sacred songs
and songs not so sacred. When we
reached the big hill that forms the
watersheed between Black River and
the St. Francis river, we climed out to
walk over the hill. The day was one
of these bright, sunshiny days that
we have in this latitude near the close
of November, with just a trace of frast
in the air, so that the walk was not
unwelcome, for it started the circula
tion and warmed us up. After we got
over the hill and had climbed aboard of
the wagon, it did not take us long to
reach Lesterville, a hamlet about
eight miles from the place of our des
tination, where, as the shadows of
evening were gathering, we concluded
to stop for the night. What influence
a report that a panther was prowling
in the Black river bottoms had in help
ing us so unanimously reach the same
conclusion will never be known. At
all events, we stopped and had a good
square meal, discussed an excellent
basket of apples, and, after telling
stories until bed time, (when did a par
ty of lawyers ever get together with
out telling stories?) retired to sleep in
comfortable feather-beds of the kind
that our grandmothers used to make in
ye olden time. We can recommecd
Mr. Goggins' hostelry to tbe weary and
hungry traveling public, for he and
his excellent lady kuow how to care
for their customers.
After a good breakfast, we resumed
our journey. The forests we passed
through were remnants of those amidst
which "T. P. E." used to hunt a half
a century ago. Deer and turkey are
still to be found in their thickets, but
not in the quantities of forty years
ago. While at Lesterville we beard
that Mr. Charles Gunter of St. Louis
had killed a fine deer the day before,
and we would be likely to meet him
TEEMS-1.60 a Tear, in Adrance
NUMBER 24.
as he was expected in town that day.
Accordingly, when that gentleman
came in sight the party with one ac
cord began to vociferate, "What did
you pay for him.Charley? Who killed
him? I'll bet he has been dead a
week!" and other remarks derogatory
to Mr. Gunter's prowess as a Nimrod,
which that gentleman took in good
part. He bad killed a really fine
buck, and was returning to the city
with a large bag of game; so he was
right in not permitting our chanffing to
disturb him.
Oa our arrival, the Judge opened
court, the grand jury was charged,
and the usual business was proceeded
with. Reynolds county being nearly
as large as the State of Rhode Island,
and covered with primitive forest, with
limited means of communication there
being no grown-up railroad in it
its citizens assemble themselves to
gether at court time quite as much for
social as business purposes. They are
genuine Americans, there being very
few persons of foreign birth among
them. They are hospitable and have
all the independence of the mountain
eer a community of the kind famil
iar to our grandfathers before the
flood of immigration set to our shores.
In tbe thrones about the courthouse I
noticed several recently elected coun
ty officials filling their bonds, which
they seemed to have little difficulty in
doing. I thought this remarkable, in
view of the experience of that county
with defaulting officials, but at tbe last
election men were selected on account
of fitness, and not merely because they
were good fellows.
Reynolds county furniehes a good
field for the investor of good judgment,
which has been and is now being util
ized. It has vast forests of oak and
pine. It has vast quantities of iron
ore, and the Dobbins lead mine on
Tom Sauk presents as fine a prospect
of disseminated ore as shown at Bonne
Terre when first capital sought it out.
There are, also, large bodies of fine
farming land in the county. The hard
times has caused many of its farmers
to rely more upon themselves and less
upon the outside world. They, in
many instances, raise and manufacture
almost everything they eat and wear.
If their example was to be followed in
other parts of our country, we would
be more prosperous.
While there, as means of amusement
were not plentiful, one of the Attor
neys went coon-hunting with the boys,
and killed one of the largest coons I
ever saw. it weienea twenty-iour
pounds, so the Attorney said. The
party claimed that it took the dog ov
er an hour to kill that coon. They
did him dirt; they doubled-teamed on
him, or his tail would never have been
the trophy of that hunting party.
At the conclusion of court our fine
weather disappeared, and we came the
sixteen miles to the railway station
through the rain. All the cheerful
ness of the trip out was gone. The
ex-Judge endeavored to 6ing a little,
but it was like the chirp of the belated
grasshopper in October. We patient
ly endured our wetting until we got
to the station, where we found no fire.
In bright weather the journey; would
be pleasant enough, but it is dismal
and dreary when one has to make it
in the rain, and it always rains at some
time while court is in session over there.
Murderous Turks.
Meagre facts are at last being ob
tained concerning the horrible massa
cre of some 10,000 Armenians by Turks.
The Moslem government has done ev
erything in its power to prevent the
h orrible truth from being known, be
cause the Armenians are christians
and naturally the civilized world will
not permit such a wholesale slaughter
to escape attention. It seems that the
prime object of the horrible massacre
was robbery. None were spared, and
the brutality of the Turks would shame
a North 'American Indian.
England, Germany, and even Russia
are aroused and promise an investiga
tion. If it was not for the jealousy
existing between the Enropean coun
tries, the sultan would be made to p Jy
dearly for every murdered Christina,
but for over 100 years the Turkish
government has been allowed to exist
simplv because England, France, Rus
sia and Germany all want to acquire
the territory. Russia would long ago
have overthrown the Turkish govern
ment had it not been for the hostility
of Engand and France.
There are very few redeeming traits
about the Turks. They are robbers
by nature, and they look upon all chris
tians as lawful prey, and it is only
through fear that massacres are not
more common. They are ignorant and
arrogant cowardly in the face of real
danger and beggara and thieves by in
stinct. Whatever protection a chris
tian may receive from Turks is largely
due to fea.. Such a government
ought not to exist. It is a blot on the
face of the earth. No race of people
are more overbearing than the follow
ers of Mohomet. They refer to all
christians as dogs and they treat them
with contempt and cruelty whenever
they feel safe in doing so.
Rivalry and jealousy between Eu
ropean countries is alone responsible
for misrule by tbe Sultan. Either Eng
land, Russia, Germany, or France,
could demolish the Turkish govern
ment in a very short time, and it Is not
to be doubted that any one of these
countries would like to do so, but; if
one undertook the task the others
The BxaisTXa's f seilltles for dol&f H
work are unsurpassed in SoutheaatXIiaoo i
and we turn out the best of work jjheb aa
POSTERS BILL HEADS LETTERHEADS
STAT&MJENTS,:
Envelopes, Cards, Dodgers
FHISFS,PA3fPHLS7B,STC
AT LOW PRICED.
would help the Turks, just as England
and France did during the Crimean
war. As long as this feeling exists,
the Turks will continue to commit out
rages. -Jefferson City Tribune.
; One More Chance.
Fortunately for the democracy, the
congress that assembles today has three
months in which to convince the voters
of the country that tbe representa
tives of the party still stand-by tbe
principles set forth in the Chicago
platform. These three months can be
devoted to a continuous effort to re
deem the pledges of the platform, or
they can be devoted to convincing the
people that the Democrats have de
serted their principles, and are so over
awed by patronage and the hope of
favors yet to come that they have no
will or wi?h of their own.
We presume no sensible man fails to
see that the stampede of the Democra
tic party in the recent elections was
due to the failure of congress to redeem
the platform pledges. Else why should
Democrats rejoice, as they did in the
south and in all parts of the country,
at the defeat of tbeir party? We are
sure that no sensible person believes
that the democrats will be restored to
power in 1896 unless the Democratic
congress, in ihe few weeks of life that
are left to it, takes the bit in its teeth
and enacts such legislation as will con
vince the voters of the country that
the Democratic congressmen have not
embraced the financial views of John
Sherman.
The only salvation of the party ts
for congress to take the responsibility.
Its bills may be vetoed, but the people
will see that the party itself is true to
pledges, and they will be willing to
endorse it again. But if congress sits
with thumb in its month awaiting or
ders, or undertakes to shoulder by im
pication the repudiation of the party's
principles, it will be many a long year
before the people of the country will
renew their confidence in the party'
profession.
It May Do as Much for You.
Mr. Fred Miller, of Irving. 111.,
writes that he had a severe Kidney
trouble for many years, with severe
pains in his back and also that his
bladder was affected. He tried many
so called Kidney cures but without any
good result. About a year ago he be
gan use of Electric Bitters and found
relief at once. Electric Bitters is es
pecially adapted to cure of all Kidney
and Liver troubles and often gives al
most instant relief. One trial will
prove our statement. Price only 50c.
for large bottle. At Crisp's Drug
Store. G
Ladies For diseases of women, Dr.
Sawyer's Pastilles will reach the diffi
culty radically, positively and effect
ually. It is mild, but effectual. Sold
at Crisp's drug store.
Pay Tour City Taxes!
The taxes for the City of Ironton for
1894 are now due and roust le paid.
Please come forward and settle with
out delay, and save trouble. By order
of the Council, I will begin suit against
all who may be delinquent on the 10th
of January next, and there will be no
exception to tbe rule.
A word to the wise is sufficient.
Dec. 5, 1894. J L. Baldwin
City Collector.
Ladies Dr. Sawyer's Paslles are
effectual for female weakness, pain on
top of the head and lower part of the
back. It strengthens and cures. Sold
at Crisp's drug store. -
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Worid'f Pair Hlgbert Medal and Diploma.
Diseases unfriendly to women are
positively cured by Dr. Sawyer's Pas
tilles. Ask your druggist for a free
sample package. It heals and cures.
Sold by Mrs. P. R. Crisp.
THC ONLY
Sarsaparilla
ADMITTED
ArticleS
that are
2
any way aazx- o
fenaxvetaleog
patent medi-o
trams, and
empirical preparation, whose o
ingredients are concealed, willo
not be admitted to the Expo-g
sition." o
"Why was Ayer'a Sarsapaxma admit-
ted r Because it is uot a patent medicine,
not a nostrum, nor a secret preparation,
not dangerous, not an experiment, and o
because it U all that a famllv medlclna O
should be. 2
Vi
At the
e
WORLD'S FAIR!
Chicago, 1893.
Why not sret the BestP
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOeOft

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