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PRESCOTT, NEVADA COUNTY, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 27. IBs?.
NUMBER 24 Absolutely Pure. Tliis powder never varica. A marbei ol purity, strength and who]e3onicnes>. More economical than the ordinary kind.-, and cannot be sold in competition \\ i111 tin* mul titude «*f low test, short weight alum or phos phate powders. .So/,/ ///</// in mns. KUVAL IIAKING PoWDKK ro.. 100 Wall St.. New York W.0O1) POISON. Thn*«* years ago I contracted a blood poi nt!. I applied to a physician at once, and his treatment came near killing me. I em ployed an old physician and then went to ky. I then Went to Hot Stiring* and re mained two months. hut 11othin 14 .-coined to • tire me }H>rm:iuently. although temporary relief was given me. My condition grew desjM rate and I applied to a noted <pinck, hut I did not improve. I then used a prep aration which was pre-rrilat! •‘gratis,*’ hut it contain**! too itnieh alcohol and aggravated my sufferings I tli n placed my-elt under the treatment of a noted Na.-h'illc plivsi eian and for a time \\:i- benefited, hut by fall I returned home a ruined man. physically and Jhiatifiall}. with but iittl ■ prospec ts of e\'?r getting well. My money being e\ liAu*teif. T did not know what to do. In May, l$Ci, my mother pcr-iiadod !»•■ to get n bottle of li II. II. (made in Atlanta) and I did so to gratify lw*r, hut to my utter aston ishment I had not tlni-he 1 the first bottle be fore the ulcer had been h< :ded. To the present time I have used five bot tles and have received mote benefit than from ail the rest combined; and I am safe tied that II. 11. II. is the Uio>t W oiidet fill Mood purifier ever before known, ami 1 urge all af flicted voting men to tr\ one single bottle and he convinced. I can truly -ay I think it i- the best medicine in the world. / T. H \LI.KRTt)N*. Macon, (»a„ May ). 1Mf». VERY NERVOUS. For many year- I have been afHieted with Khetinintistn eombined with "otne Ivi«ln«*v Troubles. Indigestion finally added to mv myjery and I s» »oi» became feeole mik! very nervous, ami mv whole >y-*t«,ni was pros trated. Several physician* were employed and numerous patent medirim rc-nrtod to without benefit. After -ins;" • many testi monial* extrollinu; the wonderful merit- of It. It. It., 1 eonmieiieed it*. use and the effect was like innate. Ithcuuiatlc pains censed, iny kidneys were relieve.! and nay eonstltu tioii iinprox ed at olio*. and I cheerfully rec ommend it to all ' tie r- u! hi iv be similer Iv a til w ted. Mns. S. TOMLINSON. Atlanta. (Id., May 1, lSSi*.. TO THE PUBLIC. After using B. II. I*. I unhesitatingly state that it did more good for my Kidney Ooni plaint than all other r« medie- eombined. Its aetion i* speedy and I elioerfully reeoiu mend it for Kidmv derangement-. T. li (ALLAHAN. Charlotte. N. (\, Apr’d-1st, IHMt}. All who desire full information about'he cause and cure id Blood Poisons, Serotula and Scrofuhm- Swelling-, l’leer.-. Son's, ITIieumatistii, Kidney Complaint-, Catarrh, r,U$,f eaii secure h\ mail, free, a copy ot our d‘J-pn*»i* ] llilst rated Hook of Wonders, tilled with the most wonderful and -tartling proof ever hof< re known. Address, BLOOD HALM Co., Atlanta, (lit. For sale by II Monerief A llro.; .1. (). Howell, and .Ino. M. Milhtmi, I're- «*tt, Ark. IT liA PURELY VEIjLTiBlF PRCPARATION 'iSSBSS „ 5ENNA-MANDRAKE-BUCHU [ahoothch cuyAiiT ctncic at nturoits It hti stood the Test of Years, in Curing nil Diseases of the BLOOD, LIVER, STOM ACH, KIDNEYS,BOW ELS, Ac. It Purifies the Blood, Invigorates and Cleanses the System. DYSPEPSIA, CONSTI PATION. JAUNDICE, IIOUS COMPLAINTS, Ac I disappear at a under 1 its boneficial influence. Ills purely a Medicine as its cathartic proper ties forbids its use as a beverage. It is pleas ant to the taste. and as rnsily taken by child ren as adults. PMC MV ASH BITTERS CO Hole J’roprinton*, Nr* K * t BITTERS CURES -- - UKMOtttS 0F1 ME III SICK HEAD ACHE. HIL UVER KIDNEYS STOMACH AND BOWELS Vo* Ull DRUGGISTS priceJl . VUKNTS WAM’KM t«. *dl “Item in if on. •■’i’cot Mi \om\s in tli** N:tlio*nil M• t«*•.|»t»l *« BEN: PERI,EH POOBE. Ijlii'trutiiij^ tin* Wii. 11inim>i .ii.d K.itri< i ' °l t*c!( I.riiio. A ri«lil\ i 11 iis.f rnt«-«I tivat oMiiiht So, *,..| v ||i>|or\. fj-oill *\r old* *** * U* i|l4l V\ t • I • 1411V. o|C li Vfliilld. Well \'1^ ' ri |»«»ri i \d(lr,f*H l,,|- ciivular and f• riai •. to K. IIOM>o\V A V tV m. Si. L mis M" All kMills of h*j>al idanks Ini N.alr Mt tliin oltii i* A VALENTINE. <>li, chubby fair little God of love, < mi you carry a message true? Or wouldn t a burden light for a dove lh* too heavy a load for you? Such a Weight <«f love a* I long to send I m afraid you would stagger under, ( «»uId you bear it safe to it’s journey’* end, And deliver it there, I wonder? I lien go to inv lady and whisper low, A* you stand by her wicker chair. W liile she watches your dimples come andjgo And the .sunny gleam of your hair. 'I'ell her how fair she is, and sweet; Tell her 'he’s crowned with love of mine Tell her my heart is lying at her feet: Ask her to be my valentine. Lell her with love I am all aglow, She will not show tin*least surprise; Isor, Cupid, she heard it long ago. I^'t her read it again in your eyes. He finds her—the only love of my life; He is telling his story, niav be; h or, see! she is kissing him —SheV my wife! And “Cupid” is just the baby: — Bessie Chandler, in Harper’s Ba/.a. All FOR THE BEST. Or the Adventures of Rabbi Akiba. “As contented ms Rabbi Akiba” was a proverb among the .lews of liis time throughout the whole length and breadth of Syria, and certainly not without reason. What thing it was could rulfle the wise old teacher’s calm, good na ture. no one could ever find out. Once upon a time it happened that a merry youth, with a good deal more fun than politeness about him, pledged himself to make the Rabbi loose his temper, this he tried to do by rushing into hi< study three or four times in succession, just when the old man was busiest, and asking him ques tions as. “Why are there mosqui toes on the Nile?” “How came the African negroes to have round heads?” and so on. Rut, do what he would, lie could not provoke the Rabbi, who an swered all bis annoying questions so quietly and kindly that at last the young fellow was fairly asham ed of himself, and begged to be forgiven. The^tlie old man laid his hand upon the youth’s head and blessed him. And as he was in this case, so he seemed to he in every other. If a passing horseman splashed Inin with dirt, or a spiteful camel bit a piece out of Ins new robe, or a mischievous puff of wind whisk ed away his parchment just as he was in the midst of his writing, the dear old man would stroke his long white beard, and say with a quiet smile: “All is for the best; what God wills cannot he wrong.” And this seemed to lie an all sufficient medicine for him against any trouble whatever. Now it happened one day that Rabbi Akiba bad to take a jour ney across one of the Syrian des erts, and lie went about it in a dif ferent way from the excursionists who go over the same ground now adays. His entire baggage con sisted of a small lamp and a roll of parchment manuscript (for there was no printing in those days) containing the live books of Moses in Hebrew. As for company all lie bail was the donkey on which he rode, and a small rooster w hich he carried about with him every where to make sure of being arous ed at daybreak, lor our Rabbi was aii early riser. The first days ride was a long and hard one, and the |inor old Italdii was very glad to no'.lie in sight, towards sunset, of one of those little Arab villages which dotted here and there upon the tew fruitful spots in ‘the desert. Milt the people of the village were i rough set, and when lie rode in among them on his donkey to ask for a nights lodging he soon found that lie had eoiue to the wrong place for that. “Do you think, then,” cried one ■ that we’ve nothing to do with our houses tint to open them to every old vagabond that passes!’’ “A pretty idle fellow he iim>t I have been,'’ said another, “to have lived till Ids beard’s white without i having earned enough to keep llillisell! " “Why don’t you get down oil vour brother’s buck, and let him ha'ea ride upon you?" sneenl a third; every donkey should luive bis turn!” “Look lien, Uncle White-beard, shouted a fourth, tliera are some niee damp caves among the rocks yonder that’ll make famous lodg ing for a grave old hermit like you are.” And then some mischievous hoys began to throw dirt over him, and a spiteful dog tore the skirt of his robe, and another dog sprang np and gave him a pinch in the leg that made him jump till at lust the poor idd teacher was glad to make off as fast as he could, very sad at heart to think that there were any men in the world who could he mean enough to treat an old man so shabbily. “Well, he said to himself, its all tor the best, no doubt; and since ' there’s nothing else to be done, I may as well take shelter among the rocks, as that mischievous fel low advised me.” It. whs not Ion;; before* lie found a cave dry enough to suit him, and in he went, leaving his donkey outside to graze. Having eaten the few wheateu cakes left in his wallet, taken a drink from a tiny spring that bubbled from the rock, and wrapped himself snugly in his mantle, the old man began to feel more comfortable, and thought he would amuse himself by reading a little before he went to sleep. He lighted his lamp, and set it upon a ledge just over lus head. Hut scarcely had lie pulled out his book, when lo! a violent gust ot wind blew the lamp out, and worse still tumbled it down of the ledge on to the ground, spilling all the oil, so that it could not be lighted again. “Ha” said the Uabbi, “not much reading for me to night, 1 see. Well, no matter; doubtless it is all for the best.” Hut it seemed to lie all for the worst just then, for at that moment a terrific outcry and dapping of wings was heard I ruin the nook in which the rooster had perched himself, and Akiba rushed to the mouth of the cavern just in time to see a huge gray wolf scudding oil'with poor Chanticleer in its mouth. “Poor fellow, said the old ina'i pitiutrly; “I shall miss him sore ly, though I am not likely to sleep too long on such a couch as this. Well, well, I dare say it is all for the best; and thank heaven, my faithful donkey is still left me.” Scarcely tvere the words uttered when a shrill cry of terror, bleu ded with a deafening roar, came from without, and by the dim light our Itabbi could just see his don key, which had strayed to a little distance, struggling in the jaws of a monstrous lion. “All gone!’’ said the poor old man, in a faltering voice for this blow almost overcame him — “All gone, and 1 am left alone, llut it must all be for the best, for what (iod wills cannot be wrong.” So saying, Akiha tried to forget bis troubles in sleep, and having now no rooster to arouse him, did not awake until the sun was high in the sk v. “Now,” said lie, after finishing his prayers, “1 will try these vil lagers once more; even they can’t tas so hard-hearted as to refuse me help in my present distress.” but as he approached the village a very startling sight presented it sell. Not a living thing was to be seen, but men were lying dead on every side, while empty chests, broken boxes, doors torn down or beaten in, hoof-prints deeply stamped in the clay, told plainly of a night attack b\ robbers. *•1 see it all,” cried Akiba. “and all was for the best, indeed. Had i found shelter lo re, I should hav e perished with the rest; and had my lamp remain* il burning, or my rooster happened to now, or my donkey to bray, I should have heen discovered and killed in the eave. Thanks be to (iod who has saved me from destruction! but I wish these poor souls eoiild have been saved, too, ill (bough they treated me.” Then, taking possession id an old mule wliieli the robbers had not eared to steal, and lilliug his wallet with such provisions as he could Hud. the old man started again toward the town whither lie was bound, slid reached it safely, more than ever convinced that “all is for the best A Union Impossible. .lust how the leaders of the Un ion Labor party expect to succeed in this State is not apparent to the Democrat. This is stated upon the hypothesis that the differences between the personal interest of the artisans of the North and Last and the agriculturists are not sus ceptible of a harmonious union.— These differences of personal in terests are not merely of a collat eral or secondary character, but are ot that character and nature that renders them alway s apparent, even to the most unsuspecting classes. Mr. Powderly and his Knights of Labor are for high pro tective tariff. They hold to this theory of protection believing it to be the only means to protect the artisans of this country against the pauper hahor of foreign govern ments. This is exactly what the farmers of Arkansas do not want. The farmers are in favor of free trade. Why! because then they can purchase their goods on au av erage ut 50 per cent, cheaper than at present, and their products would be worth more on the mar ket, because of a widening of the tichl of competition. The artisans and wage workers complain of the danger that would hangover their heads if the pro tective tariff should he removed, hut they never seem to remember that the farmei'n of the country are paying this tariff for their protec tion. Vet this is the case. Look at the situation in Arkansas.— Where you find one mechanic, how many farmers will you find? Now, is it fail or just that the farm ers of this State should be com pelled to pay an advance of 50 per cent, on the necessaries of life in order to protect the mechanic mi nority? The Democrat thinks not. Do the leaders in the formation of the Union Labor party think that they can induce the farmers of this State to accept such a proposition as based upon the true principles of justice as il should exist be tween man and man? It they do the Democrat is firmly of theopin ion Hint great will lie their disap pointment. The high protective tariff just means this: To reduce the price of tlie farmer’s products and at the same time tax him with the pay ment ot the import duties in order to protect the artisan from the competition of the foreign laborer. (This is the ostensible program, hot the real effect is to concentrate capital in the coffers of corpora tions.) That is just what it means, hence when the Democrat asserts that it will be impossible to corral the farmers of this State with the l platform of the Union Labor party, it bases the assertion upon the in telligence of the farmers, believing tliem to be too well posted to fall into any siieli traps, or to be led by any sueli false theories. The farm ers ol Arkansas are a reading and thinking people, and they are be ginning toask tlie parly-makers for a reason for the taith they profess They no longer act on the sugges tions of demagogues, and when a statement is made they demand a demonstration ol its correctness. No, the farmers can not afford to join the I’nioii Labor party. If tlie IJniou Labor party should mean free trade, then the artisans eould not join it. Take either horn of the dilemma ami a union is impossible. A young 111h11 who is an in v :il(‘ snorer, being about Vo get man it'll to it very sensitive young Intlv, wrote to know wIihI. woultl cure him oi tIn- inihit. The. end mon of the Now iork VVorltl replied as follows: t,Snoring ought to be euretl without any dillieulty. It eomes from sleeping with the month open, drawing the breath through both nostrils and month l>\ dosing the mouth the snoring cease lienee, it clothespin on the nose or a plaster over the moitlli is an elleetual remedy. Indies who alt* inllieted with snoring hitsbitnds should cut this out and paste in the domestic recipe book. A frog was found in the cen ter oi a chunk of ice at Naugatuck. Conn, recently. The ice was hio keu up ami the frog leaped out as though nothing tiuusual had hap pened.-- New llavdn HegisteV. DEATH IN VIEW. in llKV. RonEKT H. WIIXtAMS, I). I>. It is difficult for us to know wliat emotions we will have when we come to the close of life: lint we may judge ot our feelings l>v the experiences of others. Some have had fear. ISnt we maybe able to say. with Tholuek: “1 am not afraid; Christ died for me.” Some have had great jov in the view of death. It in related of Mrs. Wesley, Hie mother of John mid Charles, that just before death, She said to her children: “As soon as I am released, sing a song of praise to God.” Some may lie full of courage, as was Silvestro, who said to Savon arola: ‘‘Sow is the time to he linn, and so meet death with a joyful countenance.’’ Some may think of the work from which they are to he taken, and he aide to say with Watts: “If God has no more service for me to do, through grace I am ready ” When the old heathen chief was asked why he wished that he had died ten years before, he replied: “Mecause gospel light had not then dawned upon my people” He had opposed its embrace, and had not even then accepted it. Some have expressed the regret that they had not died in child hood. because the heart was then tenher, and yielded to the invita tion of God's word. How sad were the words ol Gib bon in view of death: “When I look forward, all is dark and doubt ful;’’ and of Gambette: “I am lost—it is useless to dissimulate;” and of Marshall; What a life I have lived —what a death I am dy ing!” It is worth a lifetime of service to Christ, and many of us will re alize it to have comfortable, pleat* ant thoughts as we come down to the grave. To he waiting for weeks, or months, forthe coming of death, without the consolations ol the Christian religion, must he a fore taste, of the world of despair. To he lingering amid the infirmities of old age without the Christian’s prospect, is a condition tiiat even one should avoid. When the physician, in some sudden illness, tells us that we have hut an hour to live, what a comfort it will tie, to he able, in all sincerity, to reply, “This is some what unexp eted. hilt I am ready.” When eoneerii about ouiselves lists vanished, it will lie a comfort ti> In* able to think of the safety of those deaf to us, as did Sir Walter Scott, who stid to Lockhart: ,-l have but a minute to speak to you. He a good man; be virtuous; lie religious. Nothing else will give you any comfort when you come to lie here.’’ To lie aide to say with a distin guished minister, as he closed his life, “I have clearer views of (iod and of Christ on a dying tied than 1 ever had before,” will lie a great source of comfort to us anti to the friends front whom we are taken. [Christian Observer. The Girl Who Helps Mother. There in a girl, anil 1 love t>> think on her ami talk other, who cornea in late when there h coin |ntiiy, who wears a pretty little air of mingled responsibility ami an\ iety with her youth, whom the others seem to ilepeml mi anil look to for many comfort*. She is the girl who helps mother. In her own home she is a blessed huh saint amt comforter. She taki > unli'iisheil tasks from the tired, still till”ois that falter at their work; tier strong young ligurc i~ a slatV upon w hich the gray hailed, white hieed mother leans and is rested. She help.-, niotln r with the spring sewing with the week’s mending, with a cheerful com ersa tion and congenial companionship that some girls do not think worth while wasting on only mother And when there comes a day when she must hfiid, as girls must often hentl, over the old worn out body of mother, lying nnlieedtnl in her eollin, rough hands folded, her long disquiet merged in rest something very sweet will mingled with her loss and the girl who lid ped mother will timl a benediction ot peace upon her head and in her heart.—[Catherine Cole, in N. (). Picayune. Wlicn Abraham Liiicou was a clerk in a dry goods store he sold a woman a little hill of goods iimoiiiitiiig in value bvtiie reckon, ing to scJ’iMi I I. lie recived the money and the woman went away. On adding the items of th>- hill a gain to make himself sure of cor rectness, lie found that lie had tak en l! I I cents too much. It was night, hut closing and locking the store lie started out on foot a dis tance of two or three miles, for the house of his defrauded customer, and delivering over to her the sum whose possession had so much troubled him. wont home satisfied. This is a very humble incident.* but it illustrates the man’s perfect conscientiousness, his sensitive honesty, better per haps than if it had been of greater moment.—Toledo Blade. When Jeff Davis was a butcher, at Jackson, lie su'd a blind colored gentleman a “hunk’' of sausage which contained a dead rat The rat not having '‘taken salt” was much decomposed. Being made acquainted, by accident, with the mistake Mr. Davis hired a carriage and went to the residence of the colored gentleinaii, a distance of thirteen and a quarter miles, ex traded the rat and filled the vacu um with good solid meat. The thermometer is about thirty de grees below Zero when a rebel can be beat lor honesty or a news paper for truthfulness.— Waldron Reporter. Cheerfulness ami 1 will me the first uu|>o;tanec to human health. Therefore take the jjener ions side. Study benevolence and the welfaie of other- for earth’s sake as well as foi heaven. lie whose tendencies are all centrifu gal or outward can hardly he si -k. Hardware Company, WEST MAIN ST. Prescott, A’rkiTlsis, o KN Kit A I. OH .VI.KUS IN H A R 1) W A R K IvEIX-X^ ANI* FARM MACHINERY WHITEWATER WAGES', n t o v s. TINWAB.E. AND FINK (M'TLKItV First class Tin Slim* in e nine ton with the < tore. dan. I. s-F I J. R. HARRELL & GO. Wapi Makers & Repairers WEST 2nd St„ PRESCOTT, ARK. \V< are .-till in tlit* iu.it propo.-eto d ail kind- •»!’ \\ - “<i W 'l U, ui.»l ItlackHnitli iui; in workman-like stylo, and at >niil>1«a rates. ISi«‘*. < A *|>eciultv. W«>i unt will prepared • do t}ii^ kind of w<*rk. ()ur It larks mil liio*? I >rpart mrii ‘ Is aUo complete, and all Work «I*>ti> «•!I and no itlv <>ti slmrt notice. H**r e-Inn me tci\ t*n .« |»«h ial attention. \\ ( are also liuuml'rotnrei•- and foi llie eoielir tied |«noii\ ('omUmutio'i llainm aid Seraper, and will l*«trni-1» them nil do V\ e guarantee all v >rk to ir»\a* -ati-hn t ion Our pin* o of hu-im>s, lvinendH i . i> on W« Second street, next lo Meth<> list eliureh. J. U. Harrell » Co DON’T FORGET IT! ./. // Knshau «(■ <‘o .-(till in tains, lo till till Want*- of tin* lned\. \\ • are lien n -eli tfoods. »o «•nine alone and ot | \ lint \ou want in tin- lino of \\ lueli will lie <• »ld at lowest priee-. fniur and .-iv us, and eontii.iK lo i*-i\e u* \oiu ' rail*.* tiM of \ ore. Thankful fcf I'M | pat collate, We -<die*l a continuume tin same. .» II kntUHW tV Ml., VVKST HIONT STHKKT PRESCOTT, • ARK. PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS (J. 1*. Sinootp. r. <\ MeRai*. -I. II. Arnold. Smoots McRae & Arnold. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, Ini an*1 !k!io] IIj nt.% PKEsroTT, • - ARKANSAS, Pnietiee in :i 11 the • mu) make col lertioiu iii till |mrl.< of the state. Are Hip'iit* for I ho following I NSi: It \ M i; (JOMPANFli.S: (tertnnii, of \i*w York.2, oh 2,1* Id 00 I’?»•?«*r’writer.- \ r • • \. N. Y.1.0o7t112 00 Sprie-ioM F. A* M." .*3 \V«*-t«i ii A"iiriiii« »• < oinpany...1,422.008 02 Mew <>rienn«.87*v»88 14 Risk* written throughout the county, fc-ir (»in Ikium^ and farm property in tuireil \V. K. Atkin-on. W. V Tompkins. ATKSNSiii^ Sc TOMPKINS. Lawyers and Insurance Agents. l*lilvS< OTT, AUK. j-irror.LKCTlnNS A Sl’KCIAI,TY s-tfl •I. M. Montgomery. D. U. MmUlcn K L. Montgomery. MONT90HEBY. MDBS 4 M0W90SEBY ATTORNEYS-AT LAW. IMiKSCOTT, - Atth Ui-nl and iii4iir*tn<*<* »i»vnt.-. Farm.-* • Uvi’lliiiLT', * - liou<t>» ♦ «. -.*!) <»r r»*nt. Sjv*ri;»l find prompt attention txi'«'»» t<> r*<.»l letlnnia. GUY NELSON rOLUCCTIN'n \ SIMA I \LTY. TUKSCOTT, - - ARKANSAS Will u-tit • i- till tin* <and mik * "llrrtitMiH in -ill part* «*f tin* St »t<\ Dr W C. 'Wingfield, 1‘nvslrIAS \M» sl'KGKON Phuscott. - - Auk., 11*t fill I \* nftrr* liis professional -orvicc* to tin* citixou* •*!’ I*rws» <>tt anl vicinity. >FFK,’K at < >. 11<>\\**11 •• «lniLC store •Viring' ’Ik* «1 •» ami it hi- r - lemv atni^lit. EL L. Hinton, M. D, I'll YSK I A N AND Kl'IiUKON IMIKSCOTT, AUK lh*-i.|.*?n r *'i K i t S« Ki lShv t. O filer. *vitli lYivnt“ (’oii-ultii 4 K Wc-1 Main >li .-I, .1. M AUXfcll. .1. (•. V. VREINUrON. AUKER&CARRiNUTON, Carpenters and Builders. I'HKSCOTT..\I!K Will 1 'v.»rk promptly :n 1 satUftntorily, • ithrr in «'i \ or country.% •t Shop on Ea-t Fr- nt -t> i in air depot. W. L. JiliHES1 W KMT KlillX I STUKKT, I'ltKSCOTT. - . AUK O. R. F. WHITTEN, AND tfAUGR MAKER, Prescott. - -Arkansas. Urpairing in w*» vl ami iron dour prompt I v. I!ousi*:<hoi:in<; \ spkow.ty. ’ Shop n« ir A*-i'l.-m\, , n.r Klmmul W.* t ..- V.- r put rut a-.ih*. itml. • \ lltf. OUACHiTA COLLEGE, Arkadelph-a. Ai k. Fall t« mi ho-in- S* pl. ’*1 . JII pupil* hi?*t war. s |»i o-1. >»i\,• t. a • »*>. lVrm in otlcinlr. Full oou;§-< of -Wnly. t’u l«*r - if>rrvi-i iiiofSpiU* II ipti.-t • omv. • tit>i. Si vl for cat a I \\ . U)\(iKH, SUMMER’S HOUSE. (\i*. N 1'*r<11 un i Waliiiit M* INH'K . \KK TiiMiu -iipjili I n! ill ». with the W*t rtliMi tli.1 miirk' t all'< U i. at ami (MMiilorUililt’ Imls. Terms reamaabli*. •f S|*e« ial i»|t>utioii n to fOii)IilvlT 1 i ll t.a n. HUSHES* T DNIC I N \ \ | .1 Mil 1: IN I III -or ill. Will. RUSK THE MUST UBSi’INATE CASES. Hill S U.K l!\ mil Ml.HIM nil- r \RC|> HV 1; \ liOlil NSON A I I) I.Hl is\ 11 1 k. K\.