OCR Interpretation


Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, June 02, 1886, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87091048/1886-06-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VOLUME IX. PRESCOTT, NEVADA COUNTY. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 2. 18S(*. NUMBER 13.
_
Absolutely Pure.
Tlia> powder never varies. A marvel ol
purity, strength and whulesomeiiCB*. Morn
wfono uioal than the ordinary kinds, and
tamnot be sold in competition with the mul
ti tuiW of low U*t, ►boil weight ilium or plios
pliatv powders, t'Old vuly in cun*.
llOY AI. HAKINt; I’OWlJEK CO..
lOd Wall St.. Mew Y’m-k.
Not Dead Yet.
Atlanta papers are giving the public sotnc
curioiu aud wonderful nine* that are quite
iutcrusting- It seems that a young lady of
Atlai'ta had been reported as dead, but it
Mime to the ear* of the Atlanta Journal that
aha wa* still alive, ami being mi the alert for
news, * reporter was sent to the residence tu
lei.™ all the facts. Miss Belle Drnawav, who
liad been pronominal dead, met him at the
door, stoiitlv denying that she was dead. She
said:
"For four vnurs, rheumatisifl and neural
gia hare itwwted physicians and all other
tiMtiuHiit. Mi intiat'las seemed to drv up
my flash shrank away, my ^joints swollen
painful and large, lost my appetite. »«* re
duoed to 60 pounds in weight and for months
• as eipeotej to din. I couinienred the usa
of B- B. H. nml the notion of out* half a bot
tl* ouiivimv*! inv t‘ruMi<lf tluit it \touM oiliv
iu«. It* •fleet \\a»‘ niMt'ir. It pivr im* nil
liiu strength, ri'lilM oil all
Ivrvi11*» ami »< )u^, to iiiv bone*.
htuI whvM !ivt* boltU** hml been iiswi I hu*l
60 noun*!* of ami I :itn to-ilav
K UIIU anil well.”
Is It a
Home < me *uid that potash wa- a poison.
Who made the i.sa. rtinn cx.wpt tin*-** who
desire to misled and huuil lift you? Hr wlru
rWnotiucva other rvmediie, n- fraud., is rpticl
Iv oflWriiiK a rile compound ol hi* own— be
ware of «D such.
A»k your physician or vour druggist if
Potash produces *11 Ui« horror* claimed for
it bv those « ho arc compelled to tr.-.diiee oili
er preparations in order so appear repel*
idc I beimadvc*.
We claim lha. l'otn-h proia-rahlv emnbiy
•>d with other remedies make- the greatest
blood rcmedt ever klu*wn to mail, and we
claim that It! It. It. is tlio remedy.
If afflicted with any form of blood poison
Scrofula, l»hoii.imti-i:, Catarrh, Old I leers
a«d sores. Kidney < 'oinplaint*, feninla Ois
ere.es, etc., the if. It. it. w ill cure \ *11 at otice.
Send t.. IJIoi.il Halm t o. Atlant, lia., lor a
tvl.v of tlieir book HKKK.
For sal# hr 11. Monerief A Itro.; J. <>.
Howell, for Main and Klimt Sts.; Milner A
Milhurii. l’ros'ott, Ark.
Braddeld’s
Female Regulator.
This famous reuiudy most happily Intel,
the demand of the aye for Woman - pern nliwr
and multiform afflictions. It I. a rented,
for Woman only, and for one Special flan
of her diseases. It is a specific for certain
diseased condition- of the womb, and pro
pose. to so control the Menstrual Function
at to regulate all the regulate nil the de
rangements and irregularities of her Month
It KifktiF**. The j>roprit't*’r4 rlnltii ful lliu
kemerly no other medical property.
Bradliekl’s Female neguiaior.
It strictly n N'ep'lablt* Compound, and h»th%
•Untied prescription ol n most lour nod phy
sician whoa© specialty whs WOMAN, hi»u
whoso fame became enviable and bound loaf
because of his wonderful success in the treat*
mvnt and cure of female complaint*. Surt
•rint; woman, it will relieve you of nearly
all the complaints peculiar to your sex.
Sold by all drugtjUU. Sand for our trea
ting on the Health and Happiness of \N ofnat
limited fra**, whieh rIvcm alf particulars*
The ItRAonru* Kkuii.atokCo
box iib, Atlanta, Ha.
iR. HARRELL & CO.,
Wap Maters & Repairers
WEST 2nd St., PRESCOTT, ARK.
"Wo are still in tlm field, at.d propose to di
nil kinds c»f Wood Work, and blacksmith
in£ in workmanlike stylo, and ut rcnsomtbh
ratga.
Kepairena Iliifipsic*. ole.,
A upecinity. We urft well prepared to tic
Phi, kind of work. Our
llltirluiiititHliitr Depart m«*nt
I* al«o complete, and itll Work done wel
ftnd Mostly on ,hort notion. Jfoft.e-ihot'iiuj
Riven speeml Attention.
Wc tiro «lro imiiuifiiclurors and agent* foi
til, eolohriited I.von’. Conihiimtiou liurro*
»rd IScrapor, ami will furni.h them on de
tuand.
We gumnnt*, nil work to give s*ti»fnetion
f *ur place of on.mew, remember, is on \\ eel
#»eond ftreot, next to Methodist church.
J. K. Harrell X Co
MEN ONLY
A QUICK PlCSAN'KT. GliTAIN CURl TOR
Vigor or D,v«lop»*n*.
Caowwfl by inft Cretin op «*«**♦-*». Vc • peivntMn a
art) . Oute* uiMjaily within a month. No D**c**|>«»» n
*•»« Outtskorr. fo#v« Pn«k (ull risKriirtlOfl ana
• *f***r m vw-’p in f*l«on *-**«l*»*t cnKfiAiw. froo. ,r
A! KL'l..!*. v J . I'-vr iAiwuri:-. BulA
STATE NEWS.
An irvn foundry hns*becn ostab
islie d at Conway.
About 800’ pupils attend J^the
schools of Hot Springs.
Burglaries have been quite fre
quent at Van Bureu hero of lats.
The^thcruiometer stood 98 in
the shade at Pine Bluff the other
day.
The short drouth has seriously
injured the strawberry crop in this
State.
The Saline Courier has] changed
hands, Layman’ «fc Thomas being,
the purchasers.
Fine Bluff has a curiosity in the
way of a chicken with four le«»s
and four wings.
Little Bock has received 02,000
hales of cotton since the season
opened Inst fall.
The monument at“Camden to
the Confederate dead buried there
was unveiled May 29th.
A reunion of Confederate aoU
diets will be held at Fayetteville
some time this summer.
Ninetsen candidates for assessor
and and live for sheriff have an
nounced in .Monroe county.
H it Springs Iwiuats of having i
thc'fmert livery’teAina anil ftrtddle
horses of any city in the Stile.
The safe of H. C. White, mer
chant at Hickory Plains, was hro
ken open recently and robbed.
A young man nainrdi, Robert!
Stripling, n siding near Ft. Smith,
was k lied by lightning during a
thunder btorui while plowing on I
the 15th.
I
j Four prison* rs’were taken from
Little Ruck to the house of correc
tion at Detroit list Monday. All
were counterfeiters and will serve
t wo ,\ cars each.
(lev. Hughes has offered a re
ward of £250 for tko capture of
each of the counterfeiters who
have been pasting bogus State
■crip in several parts of the State. !
t
i I
I Large shipments of atrawher
lies are being made daily from
poiats on the Iron Mountain road.
Oi.e man at Van Horen shipped
120 crates one day last week, which
netted him edOO.
I An unknown man was found
dead in a nayou near Do* Arc re
cently. Indications showed that
the body had been in the water for
a considerable period, and that lie
' had been murdered.
Grading on the Texarkana North
era railroad has been completed
to White Oak Shoals on lied liver,
and iron and ties are being distrib
uted along the lino. It is expect
ed to have the road in operation
that distance by July 1st.
The Giescent hotel »t Eureka
Springs was opened to the public
Thursday, This is the finest hotel
in the State, costing $'200,000. Ex
cursions were given over all rail
roads and a number of persons
from different parts of the State
were present.
The two men arrfated at Nath
ville last month lor horse stealing
and escaped from the calaboose,
made their way to Polk county aud
'stole more horses, were arrested
again in the Nat'on last week.
{They confess to stealing a number
of horses aud also to counterfeit
ing money.
Harrisburg, Poinsett county, lias
a nine-year old boy, who can'sot
type correctly and quite rapidly,
1 notwithstanding lie lias never at
tended school but six months, and
; hfs Hands are too small to grasp a
composing stick, which be lays on
his caae before him, and holds the
type in their place bj his first fin
ger.
I .
I On'fe of tlie moat attractive exhib
its at the State Horticultural exhi
bition is a floral ship made by Mrs
‘S. II. Nowlin and christened “Gov
| Hughes.” The hull, mast ami all
other rigging are made o( flowers
|of different tines, nrtisticallly
'blended, so us ttf produce a beau
j tiful harmony of color, cargo
is strawberries.—Eittte Rock Hen.
derart:
CISSY’S LOVER.
ClllCiOO X'SWS.
It whs an ordinary picture—a
pretty slender young girl seated
under uii ivy-covered porch, darn
ing stockings; but Phillip Staun
ton’s eyes brightened as they rosl
ed upon it, and a strange thrill
stirred his unusually unsuscepti
ble lienrt.
“Have I traversed this wide
world over, and gone nnscatlied
ull these years!" ho asked himself
“only to fnll in love at first sight
with a rustic divinity out in the
wilds of Yorkshire!”
At the sound of his footsteps the
girl looked up with a startled air,
the lovely poach bloom color deep
ening and brightening in her vel
vety checks.
What Cisay Moreland saw, a tall
dark young man of 28, with a
somewhat listless expression upon
his tine, handsome face. He wore
a tourist's dress of gray tweed, and
carried a small knapsack slung
Across bis hroad shoulders.
“May I trouble you fora drink of
water! ’ he asked, in a low musical
yoice, that mads the young girl
stare, its relined accents were so
different from the rough speech to
which alio was accustomed.
Cissy caught up her straw hat,
and bringing a tumbler from tbs
pantry sbclf led the way to the
well, in the shadow of some lilac
buslies at the rear of the house.
Phillip drank the cold water she
proffered as though it had been
ambrosia. On returning the empty
glass his gaze happened to fall up
on tho |iin that fastened Cissy’s
collar. It. was a cameo of consul
erablo value, u portrait fluely and
artistically cut; but Tt did not look
out of place, though her dress was
of common alpaca.
“I beg your pardon,” "but may
1 ask where you got that brooebt” j
“It was my mother’*,” Cissy
replied; “that is why I like to wear
It.”
"Ob, urt heirloom! Can you tell
me anything of its history?”
“Very little. My mother prized
it highly. The likeness is that of
some relative—a great-aunt^ I be
lieve”
“Wliat was your mother’s maid
en name!”
“Cicely Durrani.”
Phillip gazed at the young girl
curiously. lie would have said
more, but Mrs. Moreland’a shrill
vnico sounded at tlint instant, call
mg sharply for Cissy.
“Don’t be loitering there, you
good-for-nothing child. You might
try to make yourself useful occas
ionally. You’vo only been a bur
den to me evsr since your father
died.”
Cissy tlitted nwny, a psit.ful
Hush suffusing her faco.
ltut she had not seen tho last of
the* handsome artist.
That evening as she stood de
jectedly at the garden gate, wear
ied out with the labors of the day
and trying to escape for a few mo
ments from her step-mothoi’s
shrewish tongue, he came whist
ling along the lane, and pausod he
si«l«L her.
“lflbu have hern crying,” he ex
claiuaM, abruptly, looking into her
prettjl for-get ine-not eyes.
“Ye**” she admitted. “It was
very fboliah of me.”
“That dreadful woman has been
scolding yon again?”
•‘I deserved It, no doubt. I am
not strong, and cannot aocOmplish
much.”
Phillip muttered something un
der Ins breath.
“Why don’t you leave her!
Have you no relatives to whom
you could go!”
Cissy shook her pretty head.
“There is only the great-aunt of
whom I spoke this morning—and
I don’t even know where to find
iter. It would make no difference
if 1 did. She is very rich, hilt sty
stepmother says she hates girls,
and Could not be induce 1 to give
riie a penny."
“Suppose you go away with me!”
The gii 1 stared at him, her cheeks
flushed, her lips apart.
“I don’t ifridefstand wh'St y6u
mean, sir,” she atamtficfed.
“There is no occasion to look so
frightened, tittle one, though it is
very sudden. * But I took a liking
to you nt once,* and I cannot boar
to you abused.~I want yon for wy
wife, darling.”
Cissy had had lover* before, but
never one for whom she cared.
A thrill of tingling sweetness
shot through her veins. She frit
the spell of those magnetic dark
eyes, but Phillip was a stranger,
and she dared not yield to it.
“No, no—you cannot realize
you are saying, or else, ydu are on
ly laughing at mo,” she cried, run
ning away and hiding herself, with
emotions singularly blcndiug of
rapture and alarm.
Two weeks woro on. Citay saw
no more of the ivnmUomo artist,
but she was continually dreaming
or thinking of him.
One morning she unexpectedly
received a letter. It fell first into
her stepmother's hands, who in tho
exercise of a privilege she arroga
ted to herself, immediately tore it
open and possessed herself of its
contents. It ran thus:
**I do not expect to feel proud
of a'grand niece brought up in the
wilds of Yorkshire, but it is time
you saw something of the world.
You can come to me tor a six
weeks’ »isit, if you like, lint don’t
expect to become my heiress. My
will is already made and does not
giv o you a shilling.”
Amy Dtrhant.
“Islets ms: Mrs. Moreland ex
claimed, startled almost out of her
senses. “It is from that miserly
old woman, your grand-aunt. How
did she learn yonr address, L won
der. And she liar actually sent
you a check for jCo<> to buy a new
outfit and defray expenses. Well,
I never!”
Cissj’s heart heat high with
hops and expectation.
“1 may go!” she cried, in an ea
ger, pleading tone.
Mrs. Moreland frowned.
“I don’t know how to spare yon
just as harvest is coming on, but
that crabbed old maid would be an
gry if I refused to let you go. Yes
you might as well begin to got
ready.”
Cissy was quite startled by the
magnificence of llio grand house
where her grand-annt resided when
she arrived there a few days later.
Her grand aunt, a wrinkled old
crone in blnck velvet and lace,
welcomed her with a kiss.
“You have your mother’s face,
my dear, l’ui glad of that.”
“Ob,” cried Cissy eagerly, 4*do
you remember my mother?”
“Certainly. 1 used to wish she
was a boy, that I might leave her
m.v money. Hut girls are not of
much corse juaiico in this word. I
had lost all trace of poor Cicely.
And so Hubert is dead! He was a
good man, lint sadly wanting in
energy.”
“How, did you find me, aunt
Amy.”
“That s a secret, ’ an old twinkle
in her beady eyes, “liy tbe way, I
see you wear a cameo brooch that
was your mother's. It was cut in
Italy half a century ago. Do you
know whose head it is?”
“Your’s, nunt Amy.”
The old woman laughed softly,
i “Yes, dear, though it does not
bear much resemblance to mo now.
Ouo changes in fifty years. There
ware two cut at the same time. 1
have always kept the duplicate.”
It was a charmed life that open
ed for Cissy. The gay city, with
all its attractions and novelties,
seemed like enchanted land. She
; was thoroughly happy for tho firat
lime in her life.
Mies Dnrrant appeared quite
, fond of her, and her sweet dreams
were never interrupted by Mrs.
Moreland’s sharp, rasping voice.
Six weeks went all too quickly,
and at last she was summoned to
her great aunt’s dressing-room.
“The limit ol your stay has ex
pired.” Miss Dnrrant said' looking
j at her keenly. “1 hop6 you have
enjoyed yourself?”
“Very much,” CisAy returned,
her sweet vobe choking a little.
' “It was very kind of you to invite
mo here.”
“You afrt ready to return home?”
"Whenever yon think t hud bet -
tef go, deaf aunt.”
Two of flireo great drops fell
down the girl’s pretty taco.' She
wiped thciu supeftitiously away,
but not before the cnmiing old wo
man had scon them.
“Ci»«V,” she cried abruptly,
“what if I were to ask you io re
main?'’
The girl sprang toward her with
an impulsive little cry.
“Will you, aunt?” Ol), I would
he ao glad!’’
You can stay upon one condi
tion. I have learned to love you,
but my will in made, as 1 wrote you.
It cannot ho altered oven to please
you. The bulk of my fortune goes
to my half-sister’s son, a very wor
thy young man. Cissy, you can
i remain as his wife! I have com
1 municatcd with him, and lie is wi!:
liugto consent to the arrangement.”
Cissy grew very palo. Consent
! to marry a man slio hud never
seen? No, that would be impossi
ble, even if Phillip’s image did not
till her heart -
“I must go,” she said sadly.
(“There is no other way.”
At last, when the good-byes had
been spoken, she groped her way
blindly down stairs. A gentleman
stood near the drawing-room door.
As she looked up a startled cry
broke from her lips. Phillip £tnuu
ton!
“You here. How very strange!”
| She blushed furiously, but, as the
young msn opened his arm#’, Cissy
I leaned her head upon his hrcHst
with a weary sigh.
“Arc you glad to see me, darl
ing!’’ lie whispered.
“Yes.”
“Then you do loro mo a little?5*
“Yos,” she answered, unable to
keep back the truth.
Just then Cissy heard a low
laugh, and looking up, saw Miss
Durraut standing upon the landing
her kind old.face beaming with dc
! light.
•‘You might ns well ring for tin*
i maid to tako off your wraps, my
| dear,” she gnid.
Cissy glanced bewilderedly from
, th# smiling woman to the hand
some lover.
“What does she menu?1’
“That you are ne’ er going back
1 to be abused by your shrewish
stepmother,’' Phillip replied.** For*
give me for trying you so sorely,
l hut it was aunt Amy’s wish/’
-=~- -1
Conundrum*:
| NY lint ailment may wc look for
oil an oakf Au acorn.
When is a bonnet not u bonnet?
When it brook eh a lady.
What most resembles half a
cheese! The other half.
What is the only thing that can
live on tire? A live coal.
Why is a crow a bravo bird? He
never shows a white feather.
What fish has its eyes ncarelt
together! Thu smallest one.
,What instrument of war does the
' earth resemble! A revolver.
Why is Inland likely to growl
Its capital is Dublin (doubling.)
Wy is a flgura It like a pea
cock? It is nothing without its
1 tail.
When docs a fanner work a mir
acle? Whou he turns his horse to
grass.
r Why should a magistrate be
i very cold? Because he represents
justice.
| What insects does the black
smith manufacture? He makes the
1 tire-fly.
When does a black and tau dog
change his color? W hen ho turns
to buy.
Why do you look over a stone
wall? Because you can’t look
through it.
Where did the cock crow when
everybody in the world heard him?
In the afk.
What is that from which you
takeths whole, Home will remain.
Whole-some.
Why is a selfish friend like the
letter Pf Though first m pity lie
is last in help.
How is it known that Adam was
a provision dealer? He disposed
of a ‘spare rill.’
Who was the first convict? Ad
Aui; because lif was condemned to
fmrd fafioV for life.
\Yby do while sheep cist more
than black ones? Because there
are more of them.
tl your sister fell into a well
why could not her brother rescue
her? lie couldn't ho a brother
an 1 as sist-lier too.
Why is a horse the most curious
feeder? Ho eats best when lie lias
not a hit in his mouth.
Why is it easy to break into an
old’s limn’d house? ilia gait is
broken and his J<>< ks few.
Why is the pig the most extra
ordinary animal? Because you
first kill and then elite him.
When does the rain become too
familiar with a ludr? When it be
gins to put ter on the back.
Why ought the stars he the heat
astronomers? Because they have
studded the heavens for thousands
ofyears.
What ie the difference between
a jew and a lawyer? The one gets
his law from the prophets and (he
I other gets his profits from t he law.
What is the difference between
stabbing a man anti killing a hog?
One is assaulting with intent to
kill and the other is killing with
iuteut to salt.
f The difference between the clerk
of the water board and the inspec
tor is that the latter takes the wa
ter mcteiH and the former meets
the water-takers.
LJILXU"'.- 1 'I
Paper Kails For Kill I ways.
The idea of paper rails for rail
way purposes will strike many as
absurd. An English scientist in
the Gentleman’s magazine, writes
as follows: Tho only doubtful
question, as it appears to me, is
whether the compressed paper will
disintegrate internally under the
action of repeated crushing strain,
and thus bulge out sidewise. The
tenacity of paper is much greater
than is commonly supposed. The
prevailing ideas on tlie subject are
due to the fact Hint, wo Usually
have it before us in films that are
easily torn hy a cross strain. A
sheet of iron equally thin is simi
larly tearable. If we try to break
a piece of paper by a fair, straight
pull, its great tenacity becomes ev
ident. Count ltumford made a
bar of paper by gluing strips of or
dinary sheets together. lie found
that such a bar* having a sectional
area of one square inch, sustained
a weight of fifteen tons. This is a
near approach to the tenacity of
wrought iion. The admiralty test
for ship plates is twenty-two tons
in tho direction of fiber and eight
een tons across for first class, and
twenty and seventeen tons for Sec
ond-class iron. Wo must all bo
well wishers for tho success ol this
invention, as tho luxury of gliding
over noiseless tracks would be
charming, liven our iron masters
would scarcely complain, the rail
making trade having been long
since reduced to a series of trans
action* shout as profitable as cash
la. one’s neighbor's cheque*. My
own view of the commercial part
of the subject is that the supersed
ing of iron and steel rails would be
a national blessing._
They will soon he telliug ou tha
they have had a “hat full of letters”
asking them to become candidates
for the legislature. They will tell
you how tho railroad companies
will,he forced to pay their dues;
how the high salaried officers must
ho cut down, ami tho exorbitant
fee* paid to sheriffs, clerks and
justice of tho peace must ho reduc
ed. Tho chief talk will he the
•‘rights of the laboring classes”
and the tyranny of the “bloated
capitalists,” and tho extortions of
the “m-o-n-o-p-u-l-i-e s.” Ho will
talk of these things by tho day and
the week, how he is going to
‘ smash things*’ and put the “bot
tom rail on top’’ whop he gets to
the “legislature’.” dust wait until
* he has made his pretty little speech
land then quietly ask his views on
the free puss question, l’ut it tins
way: “Will joo fake free passes
from' the railroad should they offer
them io you?”
“You made u fool of me, ’ said
an irate man to his wife. “.My
lore,” she sweetly responded,
“you do yourself injustice, t all
you it elf a tool if you wish, hut re
I mom her you art) in all respects a
! self-made mini.
Riders sway the people, but the
Lclioulm.istcr sways the rules.
1‘
PROFESSIONAL AND B'JilSE.S CARL.J
I ;; n
i G. l\ Smoot.*, 1. C. 'lc.»nu L. E. ilintoa
Smoate, X£eEao & Hinton;
ATTQRrl YS-ct-LAK
LiqJ j.ii Llktiii.-an,
. PRKSCOTJ, - ARKANSAS
lYnelice in nil th*» courts «i.J make eol
! lections in all parts of tin* *tuL .
t A iv agent* for the folio wing
INS4 I! \\< KldMI' t'i' M:
, <•«:iimn,*of Now. York.00
Underwriters Agency, S. V.4,*.t.u,i 12 Oil
| Hpringileld M-l
Western Assurance Company...l,42::.o<»8 t,i
I Now Orleans.ll
Kirks written throughout tlio county.
feiT" Gin house* and f,.riu prop#;ty in*
m, : v4
C.C. HAMBY,
Attorney - at - Law,
1‘RflSCOTT; - - - ARK!
\\ ill prurtitM* in *11 tin* Court**. OlUro i«v
in tin* C urt IIoiiho. < )tlir*j hours from 8
a. m. to 1J m., ami from 2 p. in. to oiiO p. rn,
J. M. Moiitgomi.ry. 1). H. Madden
11. L. Montgomery.
MONTGOMERY, MIDDEN & MO.ITGJMEaY
t'ttKSCOTT, - - - - AKiv
Keil estate and iiimrnme agents. Farms,
dwelling., htisineiM houses to sell or rent.
Special and prompt attention given to coi j
lection*. • •
GUY NELSON.
• ATTORNEY-At LAff.
COLLECTING A SPECIALTY;
PRESCOTT, - - ARKANSAS*
Will pru tli t> in nil tlm Cniir.n mil mnku
collections in :i!l parts of tho Sute,
'Dr. J. A. Pipkin,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEJN
Prescott, - • Auk.,
Offer* his profV*j»i«»oal 4k* rvLeo&to tho rx*oplo
of l*ru*.u ott ini'l vicinity.
attention given to the treat*
ment of *tirgh a! dUeaacs nmi chronic din
ease* of women, in olHe»*. his
(Mlh’ojUp stair*, in tho Pagan Wilding
Kn-t Main htieet.
DR* A. HARRIS
Respectfully tenders Lis
PROF ESS id N A l SE R VICES
tin* citizen* ofPrvucott and vicinity. llQ
can he found at his residence on West Front
Street, next door to •!. M. .Montgomery's
when not professionally engaged.
R. L. Hinton, M. D,
PHYSICIAN and surgeon
PRESCOTT, ARK
[ Residency on East Second Btrcci. Office,
with Private Conduit.ng Houin, on \V »*t
j Main Street,
Dr. E. R. Arm's toad.
Respectfully tot ultra his
PROFESSION A L S E R V ICES
to Hu-citizens of Prescott mil vicinity. Hu
j innv tie feu ml nt hi. residence nr «t Mon*
I criefs l)ri:;; Stoio vvliou not prufi*»«ivnu»Uy
engiijjed.
! W. II. Tkiiky. .*< C. Yi'uxo.
! Nevada County Bank,
! TERRY a YOUNG,
PRESCOTT, - * ARK.;
Will do a general banking business. SSpe
j eial attention given to coll* ctio****.
£ €f-< Mtice temporarily bunted on coiner
West Front und Alain streets, oppoeiUt de
,, t.
J.M. JOST,
MERCHANT TAILOR
PRESCOTT, ARK.
All work done in beat of st>le, and g<u 4
(its given. Pin « as low a* u<unl. Mend*
ing dor 6 nttttlv und G.xp<uhtioitAlv*
~ W. L. GAINES, ~~
| BOOf5 SHOEMAKER.
! WEST rilOKT STIIEKT,
.
PRESCOTT. - - ARK.
J W Willinjham,
Machinist aa3 Bailer Meter.
i
j PRESCOTT, - - - ARK.
i Will dn nil kind* of r?pnirinr and nmrhii ’.t*
work, *ui* h»» rrpi»iriii(C en. ii.**. binb'i-#, 11*
ANSYPILLS
Are prrfbctly Ha** and »l»a>» EBfOt. J
Used t&d.v ragolarlv by u'.inw Amiri mu
Woman. «..r..lf»l .■parlor to A
•lk*n. .r t'wh rrlh.M. Iwm 1 m..atm
mour, on ..rllilre, .oiraiu. I rp
<1.1. UrairdT Brel. *oln by all DrumlMa r.i
nioilrd In any iiMraa. ibwl 4 criiM lof 4*ac4l<n(nt%
W1L40X trECinC A'*., rhlladt **«.

xml | txt