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The Nevada picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1878-1885, July 23, 1885, Image 1

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LAWYERS AND NOTARYS.
O. P. Sinootc, T. U. McRae A L. K. Hinton
Smooto, MsHas & Hinton
ATTORNEYS-at-LAW,
Lind 3od CollectiR] Agmls,
PRESCOTT, ' - ARKANSAS
Practice in all tlic courts an l make col
lections in all parts of the state.
Are agents for the following’
I N SUIt A NCR COM l*AXI US:
Ut-rnian, of Now Yorck..S~5o2.1k*i Op
Underwriters Agencv.N. Y.4.it*’",112 1*0
Springfield P. AM.'..HO
Western Assurance Company... 1,422,008 14
New Orleans...-.87o,.r.HH 02
Risks written throughout the county.
£,-jjr (iin houses and firm property in
ti red
HOSS & NELSON,
ATTORNEYS ATLAW,
PRESCOTT, - - ARKANSAS,
"Will give prompt attention to commercial
practice, unu muko collections in ail parts
of the State.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
Dr. C, F. BAttHAM,
Resident Dentist.
UOPK - ARKANSAS.
Execute* all kinds of Dental worn. * har
jeas'.uuddc, and all w >rk doli*1 in hrst
. la*.- stylo.
Will also visit Prescott, and vicinity regular
ly. Ml, I t r oe :i! illy solicits the patammgc of
ttM public.
DR. A. HARRIS
Respectfully tenders liis
PROF ESS ION AL S E R VIC ES
tbo citizen** *•! IVesoott nn«l \ i» i * * i tv. ^ lit*
entitle found nt i.i re-i I**rw>• on IV <--t l* r »:it
i-lpppt. next dnoi* !'» f. M. Montgomery’*
wlieo not juofp.- ionully engaged.
E, L. Hinton, M. R,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
PKMSCOTT, ARK.
Office on West Main Strost ami resilience
on Eii.it Second Street.
D r. E, R. Armistead,
Respectfully tende; s his
PROFESS10N A L S ERV ICES
iotheeiti7.on« of I*re.;cott and vicinity. He
innv he found at hi« residence or at M-11
it riff* Drug Store when in t prufoM<ioatilly
t* ngugcd.
J. U. JORDAN * J. A. PIPKIN
Er Jordan & Pipkin,
PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS
Prescott, - - Ark.,
Offer their profcwdonnli «crvioc« to the cit
ron* oi Prescott and vicinity.
. yr office in old Diepatelihuiiding. \\ e-t
Second Street, where they cun he found when
not profen lionally absent.
J. M. JOST,
PRESCOTT. ARK.
All work dono in Re t of stylo, and «?oo,l
“t-* given. Price* ns low 11 iml. .Von.l
injj done lioi.tly itii'l \
w. l. oiaras,
BOOTS SHOEMAKER.
WKST I'UONT STBEKT,
FKESCOTT. - - AKR.
J. 1 KERSHAW S> Cl)
DEALER 1N
fancy aai family toils
ANtt
CONFECTIONERIES
WEST FRONT STREET,
PRESCOTT, - ‘ ARK.
IPAWrP A book OflOOpWM.
I, D|\ Tho best book fur an
__adwrllscr to eon
1 mTI8IMC9u"' 1m' 1,0 cxi’crT
ll» I WMIHl.t.,'.l ,.r nlli.Wi»B.
] Um of MOvenpap<a a ami cat 1 mates
olttiooost of advertising. Tlt£ advertiser who
wants to spend ono dollar. finds In it. the in
formation he requires, while forhijn who will
Invest one hundred thousand dollars in ad
vertising. a scheme is indicated which will
ine«'t his every requirement, or can be matte
$o do no bff slight change* easily arrival at by cor
rtspoudmcc. 140 editions have been issued,
front, post-paid, to any address for 10 cents.
Write to GEO. 1*. BOWELL AOO.,
KEVV8PA1EH ADVERTISING BUREAU.
4i0dprucuSL. Printing llouseSq.). N«w lorfc.
FREE!
RELIABLE SELF-CURE
A favorite prescription of one of *
iQmk «oted and but c-sbful specialist* lath* * •
now retired ior the cure of Morvoam •
Moot Manhood, H’cmknemmiud Unoa*. Scut
‘upluiubOitlt dei»vel«)|n.‘/Vre. I>rtjffgi»t»iun.*ll it.
DR. WARD & CO. Loui..»M, Mo._
—W——— ■ ■ - ■ ■— •- —~
Henry M. Stanley, the ex
plorer, is, in religion, a devout
Baptist.
The duke of Argyll is consider
od one of the best orators in the
English peerage.
■ ■■ ■ — ■ T
“Describee” was Lord Beacon
tleld’s coinage for the person to
whom a thing is described.
Manager John Stetson, it is
said, was lined 85 one day recently
for profanity in' the streets of Bos
ton.
Walt Whitman has been invi
ted by Baron Tennyson to visit
him at his homo in the Isle of
Wight and in all probability will
accept the invitation.
Mrs. NottagK widow of the
late lord mayor of London, has re
ceived intimation from Mr. Glad
stone that the queen has sanction
ed her assuming the title belong
ing to the wife of a knight.
Washington s'oeiety people at
tirst objected to Miss Cleveland's
style of wearing her hair, which is
short, hnt they are now reconciled !
to it,says a correspondent, because :
they have discovered that she re
sembles llosa Bonheur.
J - , - m I
The tycoon who was disposed in
favor of the present mikado of Ja
pan by a revolution which cost one1
hrmdred thousand lives is living,
quietly in Sidsoukn, a small Japan !
nesc "country town. lie is 55 years
old and comparatively poor.
■ . . . . - ' —■*«
Mrs. J. Ei.i.j-.N FoeTEn, of Iowa,
a lady still young and of attractive
presence, is among the delegates of
the national conference ot chari
ties and corrections. Who is the
head of the law firm of Foster <!fc
Foster, of Dubuque, tho “.it Fos
ter"’ being her husband.
Florence Mauiiy at was asked
why her heroes were always light
haired, and replied that she was
most impressed by dark-haired
men, • and as she usually wrote
about somebody sho knew, she
changed the color of their hair as
one was of covering their person
ality.
Sir William Harooubt, the
English politician, is a man of im
posing if not pompons pretence.
He is inclined to be facetious, and
at time* attempted to be witty. He
has a more extensive literay knowl
edge than any other politician, with
the probable exception of Mr.
Gladstone.
Tun first tiling tlmt strikes the
j beholder about Sir Henry l’onson
j by is his red nose. One can not
help folding that, on a man so high
aa the private secretary of the
queen of great Britain and empress
of India, a red nose is singularly
i out of place, l’hc rest of his coun
tenance ia in keeping with his
nose. The queen is fully aware of
i the undignified appearance of her
right hand man, and would gladly
replace him by ft younger secreta
ry, but long years cl intimacy with
eyesy public transaction of the
sovereign have rendered him al
most indispensable.
Thr late Mark l’attiaon, rector
of Lincoln, had a human fondness
lor his books. Nothing annoyed
him so much ns to hear one of them
fall; and dusting them, which ho
reduced to a science, seemed to
give him real pleasure. In his lute
illness the sight of any of his fa
vorites depressed him greatly.
‘‘All,” lie would say, ‘‘1 am to
leave my books,” and sometimes;
‘‘They have been more to me than
my friends.” Ho would ask for
them one after another, til! ho was
literally covered almost to his
shoulders ns he lay, and the floor
around him was strewn with thorn.
He used to say that tho sight of
hooks was necessary to him at his
work; and once reading how Schil
ler always kept ‘‘rotto’n apples” in
his study because their scent was
beneficial to him, lie pointed to
some shelves above his head,
where ho kept his oldest and
most prized editions, and said
‘•There are my rotton apples
THE DEPARTMENTS.
Signalizing Themselves In Making
Much Needed Reforms.
Washington, I). C., July 17, JSf>.
—SjSot iiil Cor. Arkansas 1). Ml.x-rat.
The president, Secretaries Man
ning, Lamar and Postmaster Gen
eral Vilas left the city on Saturday
afternoon to spend Sunday at the
chib house of the Woodmont Rod
and Gun Club. The distinguished
party spent the Sabbath very qui
etly in a wild sylvan retreat of
3000 acres owned by the club and
returned much refreshed on Mon
day.
The president has been working
too many hours. lie lias been sit
ting up too late at night in order
to dispose of the vast number of
applications for office that await
his attention. ITeis not exhaust
ed, but is very tired. Last week
lie saw visitors only on three days
—Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day—nml experienced considera
ble relief from the pressure that
had been put upon him.
The appointment of Mr. Steven
son of Illinois first assistant post
master general is one of the most
fortunate selections that [the pres
ent administration has made. Ho
has attacked the large arrears of
business with such enorgy that in
the short space of a week over
2000 new appointments has been
made. To dispatch such a bulk of
details with such general approval,
and absence of ground for cavil, in
dieati s executive ability of a high
order. The position of lirst assis
tant postmaster general has be
come, owing to the immense growth
of the service, one of the most im
portant under the government, and
it is a pleasure to know that it is
not tilled by a Ilatton or a Tyner,
hut in a way to reflect credit on
the country and the Democratic
party.
Postmaster General Vilas mot
Mr. Stevenson at tiie Chicago con
vention. Each was strongly im
pressed in favor of the other, and
they have been warm friends ever
since. Mr. Stevenson represented
his district in the Forty-fourth and
Forty-sixth Congresses. Ho lias
since been practicing law in Bloom
ington, 111. Ho is forty-eight
years of age, vigorous and able.
Many public men have been made
his friends by his genial and at
tractive disposition as well us by
his solid worth.
The ex-First Assistant Postmas
ter General Halcolm Hay has gone
to Colorado in hope that his feeble
frame may be strengthened by tho
climate. It is well known that
after ho was appointed four months
ago ho went South lor his health.
When ho returned here to under
take Ins official duties the disburs
ing clerk handed him his salary
for two months. Mr. Hay dccliu
e<l to receive (lie money, saying he
hail not earned it, and by his di
rection the amount of his salary
for these two months of absonse
from his desk was covered into
the treasury.
Secretary Whitney's idea of re
form is to reform, llo uoes not
rest content with one good deed
well done, lie recently brought
from New York an expert account
ant who has devised a new rnothod
of book keeping for the bureaus of
the navy department. Hereafter
each item of the naval appropria
tion will have its separate account
and by this means the balance re
maining to each specific appropria
tion can be seen at a glance.’ The
displaced system is no system at
all, but an unwieldy accumulation
of different methods to which each
change of regime has added its
quota of confusion.
Seeretasy Whitney is giving the
enemies of good government a
great deal of annoyance. Ho re
fuses to except without question
tiio worthless ship contracts of his
Republican predecessors. When
he wishes to go to sea on the rag
ing Potomac he hires his boat, and
does not use a government ship,
lie has abrogated the rule fordid
tling officers to allow their wives
to follow them to distant ports.
His reason for abrogating this rule
was, in substance, that the officers

were not able to prevent their
wives doing pretty much as they
pleased.
It is expected that Democratic offi
cers for the district government
will very soon be appointed, but it
is not probable that tho new ap
pointees will be residents of the
District of Columbia.
A gentleman recently ventured
to give the president some advice
as to the kind of man he should
appoint to a certain district offieo.
Mr. Cleveland said: “I think I
know what is needed. My own
experience will bo a guido to mo.
as the eheif executive of a city gov
ernment I gained tho approval of
men of both political parties ai»4 I
acquired a kuowlodgo of whafc
qualifications are most needed in
municipal governments. I will
give every appointment a careful
consideration,’1
A Clean Swoop,
—Arkansas Democrat.
In tho department of justice At
torney-General Garland has made
a clean sweep. Tno New York
Tribune ol Monday says; ‘‘The de
partment of justice is now cleansed
of Republican officials. Mr. Gar
land has done bis work quickly and
effectively. He can afford once
more to be a civil service reformer.
It is a question of time merely
when his colleagues will follow his
example in tho other departments.’’
‘•Cleansed of Republican officials,’’
is a good phrase—very appropriate
and highly expressive. The plain
meaning is that the department of
justice of which Mr. Garland is the
honored head is now filled with
brand new officials who are clean
Democrats. The Tribune says that
Mr. Garland has done his work
“quickly* and effectively.” That
is the way to do work. When you
kill off a lot of Republican officials
the work should bo done with neat
ness and dispatch and in all re
spects according to the scriptual
injunction—“decently and in or
der.” There is no excuse for cru
elty in the work and Mr, Garland
.those heart is as tender as a wo
man’s would have none of it. W hen
lie went into office he simply in
formed a number of assistants in
his department that in a short time
lie would want their places for
Democrats. These gentlemen
took him at his word and when re
quested sent in their resignations.
They recognized the fact that this
is a Democratic administration and
that Cabinet officers have the right
and it is their duty to fill their de
partments with Democrats. They
have retired to private lifo with
the Attorney-General—and as a
correspondent puts it with “no vil
lifying charges against them, free
from the hateful and embittering
sense of having had an unknown
stigma ea t upon their characters.”
Mr. Garland has done well. Let
his example be followed.
T!io Owaho.
The Omaha is a United States
war vessel, on winch the Chandler
administration labored long and
lovingly, putting on her, or at least
taking out of the Treasury for the
alleged purpose of putting on her,
about A000,000 iu the way of re
pairs.
After undergo! ug such an elabor
I ate and costly cour.su of rejuvena
tion, she was, not long ago, taken
otf the docks and rashly shoved iu
the wet, wet water, although she
was not called upon for any ser
vice uutil a few days ago, when
tdio was steamed out to act as an
escor of tho Is- re, on tho occasion
of the reception at >few York of
the Bartholdi statute of Liberty.
This however, seems to have
been too much for her, I'crhaps
the sea air did not agreo with her,
or she becamo over-heated in the
excitement attending tho patriotic
ceremonies. At any rate, she has
been ailing ever since. And so it
was decided to call in the doctors
and diagnose her case, as the
symptoms strongly indicate a need
of more ‘‘repairs.”
Whether she will get them, is ,
yet to be seen. It will doubtless |
puzzel the present administration j
to decide what to do with these J
Oinahas, the costly ami worth- !
less soureuira of Republican ex
travagance, incompctency and job
bery. Whether it is worth while
to spend more inouty tinkering on
thorn in the attempt to save some
thing of tho millions which have
already been sunk in them, is one
of the by no means pleasant ipu-s- j
tions with which the new adminis- j
tration is confronted. Courier j
-Journal.
! 4 The Same Old Sony.
The canvass in Ohio was inaugu
rated last Thursday at Columbus,
and Mr Foraker sounded the key
note of the campaign and the stench
has filled tho whole country with
its sickening odors. Ho waved tho
bloody shirt, and all tho speeches
were of (he bloody shirt odors.
Local issues, and great na
tional questions concerning the
material interests of tho people,
were ignored, and tho stale,;
exhausted issues of tho war were
prominently discussed. In allud
ing to the stink pots which th e
Republicans of Ohio have emptied
into (ho cam ass, the Philidelpliia
Times says:
j;‘Tho necessity or retrenchment in
government expenses, a proper
reduction of tho revenues and u
bettor and more effecting civil ser
vice were entirely ignored and the
old worn-out war issues only wore
discussed. Tho woes of tho col
ored voters and tho wickedness of
tho Southern Democracy were pict
ured lurid colors and the faithful
were urged to rally and fight tho
war over again. It is twenty years
I since tho war ended, and tho party
| that insists that it is still raging,
I and can get no nearer to the vital
j issue of the present day than the
j speakers at Columbus were able to
-got, soundly deserves defeat, and
i will certainly gat what it deserves,
' unless its opponents prove loo Hel
lish aud stupid to seize the oppor
tunity.”
flood mon of all parties will en
dorse the comments of flic Times.
The war ended twenty years ago.
j The bloody drama has closed,.the
| curtain lisi3 been rung down the
j lights turned oil', and the people
! engaged in the busy pursuits of life
and they laugh at the farce which
the republicans ot Ohio are enact
ing before empty benches, llicre
was a time when thousands of poo
plo at the North feared that a res
toration of nation al power to the
Democracy would result in some
serious disaster to the country.
The ad ministration ot President
Cleveland lias shown how idle
were these fears. Peace and tran
quility pervades every section
of the Union, No reasonable
sentiments are avowed in any sec
tiouoftlie republic. The South
is as loyal to the tlag and the na
tionality it represents as the North,
and the country is as safe under
the Democratic party as it was
when in the bunds of Abraham
Lincoln or Grant. In the face of
these facts the Republicans of
Ohio raise the bloody shirt and
scream at the rebels,the traitors|aud
the disloyalty of the South. The
American people can no longer be
frightoned by such demagogy. The
Union lias been subjected to
almost every conceivable test, and
it 4-m emerged brighter and strong
er,"' Its principles are so fifntfly
rooted in too hearts ot tho people
that no conceivable political tom
post can dislodge them.—Memphis
Appeal.
Woman’s Faith iu Maa.
'den come homo utterly discour
aged; their beht efforts have failed;
self esteem has sunk within them
until hope is quite extinguished.
What does a woman do under such
circumstances? Just what she
ought to do. She revives his wan
ing manhood by praiso. hhe
shows him every particle of hoi
own loving rccognatiou otall there
is in him. She who knows him j
best of any, whose love has never
admitted the existence of his
faults, tells him in her own way
how good and how truly groat ho
is. He may be neither good nor
great, except us her love and con
[jtdenco endow him with goodnosa
and greatness, but the endowment
is genuine; the man arouses to
tind himself tho possessor of gifts
he hardly imagined, and with uew
born strength goes to work in a
way ttiat conquers obstacles, and
mates his life a success.
Gloomy indeed must tho house
hold be where woman’s divine faith j
in man is inoperative; where it tails j
to infuse and inspire him with the
courage that makes him feel him-,
sell the peer of othei men.—Helen ]
Williams, in Woman’a 'V olid.
About Lore.
There are so many styles and
varieties of love, that there would
not he any advertising space left
in Texas Siftings, if we undertook
to enumerate one-half of them.
There is love of money, the lack
of which is the root of nil evil, and
which causes so many merchants
to make assignments ami clerks to
monkey with tiie till.
There is love of friends, which
canscs men to goon bonds and cm
dorse notes, which they BtibSe
(piently have to make good, while
they wail and gnash their teeth.
There is also love of benefactors
which is touchingly exemplified in
tho admiration which a newly ap
pointed postmaster has for tho ad
ministration at Washington.

There is love of country which
impels hank officials to ticc to Can
ada. Politicians often lovo their
country so much that they are uu*
willing to allow anybody else to
run for the office they want.
And lastly but not leastly, there
is love between the opposing sex
es. It is the last phnso of love
that is to blatno when tiie wild
eyed poet catches up the theme,
and rushing upon the wings ot an
escaped imagination, has, souring
aloft where the tempest king rode
witli loosened reins, sung of its
passion aiul pain, and. returning
has gaused in the groves where
tho silver-footed antelope—not
cantoloupe—as gracefully and gai
ly springs, as o’er tho marble
courts ot kings, and sung of its
blessings and peace.
Hut that is not the fall extent of
tho damage, for the aforesaid poet
sings tho stufl'into the oftich bf the
weary editor and tries to rend it to
him; and perhaps goes oft With
the editor’s blue pencil.
The historian has yielded love a
passing tribute, while tho writer
of-fiction has made it out a great
deal worse than it really is. Ha
con, himself, wrote an essay on the
subject, that made the object of his
affections so mad that ahe ever af
terwards regarded him in the
light of a brother.
Great masters have enshrined it
in immortal composition. When
they have been allowed tp rise for
a moment ubove tho scenes of
time, and catch the strains of the
heavenly melody, they have again
descended, and poured forth those
bars of music which have fallen
like the soothing melodies that are
dragged backwards by the tail out
of one of those fifty-cent orgui
nettes, or the gentle toots that a
one legged man pumps out of a
brass mounted coruet, on the corn
er of a boulevard, before he goes
round with tho tin cup.—Texas
■Siftings.
Tllojr Should YotC as They Please.
—New York Join.
Romo of the Republicans are
very much disturbed because it is
already apparent thut a portion of
the colored votes of Ohio will not
support Judge Foraker, tho Re
publican candidate for Governor,
They seem to think that every
colored man js bound, as a matter
of course, to cast his ballot ojj all
occasions for tho nominees of the
Republican party. Indeed, they
have been wont to argue this ques
tion on the assumption thut in
some peculiar sense the colorod
voters belong to that party, and
arc for all political purposes its
property, so that it is a gross vio
lation of the most sacred obliga
tions fur a single man ot them to
support a Democrat for ollico un
der any cin !instances.
This is utter uousense. Tho
rights and duties of colored voters
stand on the same grounds with
those ol white voters, Racii is at
liberty to cast his ballot to suit
himself. The attempt to coerce
anybody to do otherwise is a spe
cious of slavery, which colored
people ought to he the first to re
sent. \ red hot Republican wlie
was once running for ollico weut:
to Gorrit Kuiith and told him that
some negro voters were opposing,
him, and be wanted Mr. Smith toj
denounce them and whip them in-1
to the traces. ‘‘Oli,w replied the
anti-slavery leader in his large way,
‘‘1 labored to obtain the elective
Irauchise for the negroes, and uow
that they have got it 1 waut them (
to sot** just a» they please.
FOSTER & LOGAN
Hardware
Company,
0
WEST MAIN ST.,
Prescott, Arkansas,
UKNKHAL Dl'ALKKS IN
HARDWARE
MILS,
AND
FABK MiCHBEHI,
mn Tims,
STOVES,
TINWARE,
AND FINE CUTLERY

First class Tin Suor in connec
tiuu with the store. Jan. 1, ’84
NEW BLACKSMITH
AND
Wood Shop.
Having just returned from Indl
ana, Hid brought my brother, who
is a Blacksmith, with me, ( am
now prepared to make New and
Repair and Paint old Wagous and
Buggies and all kinds of repair* iu
Wood and Iron done in the best of
style, and satisfaction guaranteed,
Uortt-nhmHmg m Sheeimlty
It is important that every man that
owns Horses should have liia
llorsea shod by a good Smith, anil
one that understands the anatomy
of a Horses hoof. Many a good
horse's feet has been ruined in
shoeing through igiiorauee on the
part of the Blacksmith.
Give us alriaf
and we will Guarantee Satiafto*
lion.
J. H. HAMMEMiM*.
Feb*y 2nd, 1885.
A KISS BY I00RL16HT.
J r«>m time immemorial no one will pn>
tend to deny tlie fact that kuaaa have Immi
buld in hitch repute by both »ex«t—whethar
active or jmmIvA, It ha* been decided that
a l,KOAL KWH implies ACTION oa both
kiartiori hut wbcu a lady -imply coinenta U»
lie kisacd with.ait Mke on her lip*, it con
stitutc* only a PASSIVE kiss -• tweet
p rived oi it ft nectar.
Snuirly ensoonsed within a moukcrobowef*
ed and vino-clad verandah, and almost bid
from view amid *woet-sccnled honeysuckles,
was seated a fair Atlanta nymofi, vboM
beautiful dark eyea, alabaster mmpU.fi oj>
voluptous contour, mw tiled to DAAK tho
young gent by her side, who ever and anoe
W hile circumnavigating her »lender waist,
gave her a BUSS ai)d then a BK-BUSS to
the anm^oment of a p^lefttrian who happeg
i^l to bo missing that Ixomtiful moonlight
hight At that moment tlie lover was heard
to ask: ‘,My dear darling Sarah Jane, you
are Upcoming more beautiful every day;
your oyes sparkle with more brilliancy, your
unco pale (geeks have boon painted by the
roseate liipis of nature, and you scorn U>
have entirely regained your health. Wilj
yog tell me the cause of the change?”
**1 have simply used that wonderfully ef*
lei-U> e blood remedy known as 11. B> b.
Thi Atiuta. CmlMot,
I la ft lung article relating to the B. B. B„ of
I that city,
! Thu Blood Balm Company started ono
1 year apt with hut J^dav the buii
i in-' cannot b« bought for JSoO.OflO!
Thu dumand and tho satUfaction given it
I said to be without aparalk-l u* iU action ift
! pronounced wonderful.
We uro triad to announce that our drug*
‘ gists have already siatired a supply, and wo
, ho|iu our readers will supply themaelvM at
I it i-s twid to U» tho only speedy ana pvniir
Hunt biota) poison rein.sly uttered. giving
entire satisf.ution in uli eases, beloro one
! bottle Was beer. Used- Pur Biota! Pihewtrt,
Kidney Troubles, Scrofula, Catarrh, Old
l (’leers,and Skin Duetts**, try one bottle H.
ttbawl lUliu Cn, Atlanta, fia., will piail
fnw of cost a Look ttlled with iiifoQuatiun
irjtipt biutai. the Kidney., Scrofuto, etc,
eta.
Yor sate bv Hugh Monoriof* &»,; 3, <>•
Howell Cor. West usd KrontSt*^ ft ltd Mil.
nor hi Milburu, Dnywists, PwMW A/k.
I nnir7n Seu4 4*«»uts for pos
A
will M|> you to more aaouuy right away th»n
an v tides else in this world. Ail of either aex
succeed trout Amt h*'iir. The hruftd ro*d to
oi Uuus open* before the «ork«pa. ahroiutely
tire. Addrt 'S at cnee to Tut'X A Co,, A|^
gusto, Maine,

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