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Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, August 03, 1887, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87091048/1887-08-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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lWv.mlu County -Boapaf.
i, i:i.i»in:i) i vi'.iiv wiunksday by
Jno. W. GARDNER,
l'.DHoli AND I'KOl’KIKTOl!.
HAST FRONT ST.
&at:s for Advertising:
>PAt | 1 Mo I 3 Mn ! ■; M-i 1- Mo
$C, 00 j 10 00 i 1 t oo I
7 50 12 00 IHOO.
in oo loon 22 •‘•o'
ir, 00! on ::sno
HA 00 IA 00 oo oo
r,n oo j ho 'in , ioo oo
srusnimioN. l.oo pkji ykak. \
•lob Work Nriitlv I'xoctitud.
laical notices 10, per lino cadi in.-iTtion— |
•V per lino to rootibilc advertisers win' run
In-in all tlio limn.
All ailvorlinin^ piiynblu inontldv or
quarterly, unless otherwise d on. Ad
dross all communication- to
T1IK l’K’AYrSK,
Prescott, Ark.
1 luob.
2'Inch..
3 Inch..
0 Inch..
1 <’ol....
1 Col...
2 .VI
t 00
f, A0
8 00
12 00
20 t10
Tin; Tocsin, iliiiming to ndvoi'iitc the lii
Iior niU'C, is ]mblisliiiis'nil tln■ lies [liniiml
jested by the old parties with n view of dis
orgunbting the Inlmr army, ll iso wolf in
sliccpV clothing? mill the Whet lei— "ill soon
feel the fntigs deofi in their flesh, si* they
grind on under the yoke ot u purse proud
aristocracy. Arkansas Dispnteh.
As 11 villifterol Democrat* and
Democratic papers the Disputeli
has no superior. Its whole force
of argument lies in its appeals to
the prejudices of the people. W e
enter an unqualified denial of the
above charge made against the
Tocsin, and demand that Mr. Atts
ley state specifically wherein the
Toss in lias stated anything but
true facts in regard to the Demo
eratie party . Or wherein it has
failed to do its duty as a represen
tative paper of the Agricultural
Wheel. We are ready for a fair
and honorable examination, and
have no tears oi Muttering there
by . — Loeksbtirg Tocsin.
Yes. the Dispatch resorts to
misrepresentation, and appeals to
the prejudices of the people con
tinually, and v illilies- and makes
tun of Democratic papers, lint
the people are learning that its
ravings ate only the effect of a
disordered mind from an overdose
of office-seeking.
At the annual meeting of the
State Wheel at Hollywood, (dark
county, last week, the Wheelers
joined in with the National Fann
ers Alliance and other farmers or
ganizations, which union possitive
ly forbids either the Wheel or the
other organizations from going in
to politics. We get this informa
tion from Mr. K 15. Warren, See.
ot the Texas Alliance. This move
of the wheel is a good turn. And
thus the scheming politicians, t ail
Lee, Langley, Ansley.iSt Co., who
wanted it to adopt the union labor
party platform, are downed in
good shape.
We predict that .loltn A. Ans
ley will be on deck as a candidate
for congress next year lie is
round, however, stirring up the
mongrel element in politics.—
Loeksbttrg Tocsin.
Yes, but he is about as likely to
“get there,’' as “cussing” .Jesse
Harper is of getting to heaven.
The Captain made such an envia
ble(?) record in our last Legisla
ture, where he sat for nearly three
months without opening his
mouth; made one puny little speech
just at the close of the session.
Would lie not make a tiue(?) Con
gressman.
We learn from the A i kausae
Dispatch that the lute lion. It. M,
T. Hunter was brought to poverty
by the old “llazzard circular" of
ISta. The connection is not clear:
but whenever the Dispatch man is
a little “short" on editorials he
jumps on the “llazzard circular'’!
with both feet and pounds the car
cass vigorously. Arkansas (ia
zette.
The "Haz/ard circular,’’ “Hu
l'opeau slavery," “Lycurgus." “Ti
ger.” “< 'at," “I,tiny man" and “Cub"
are getting to be bywords in this
county. Our people are learning
the tiekleness and falsity of the
scheming politicians using such
terms.
Two weeks ago ('apt. Atisley.
the ehronie ollicc-seeker and agita
tor, of this county, itliis in expla
nation to our many readers outside
this county, who have probably
never heard of the man; went ov er |
into Sevier county to attend the i
meeting of the County A'hcel,
where he made a speech, we learn. 1
favoring the adoption of the union
labor party platform. Hut be, and
a few ot his sort in that county
watt quietly sat upon, as the conn
tv wheel by a large majority voted
against tin- attempt to take it into ?
polities. ’
There will lie a grand re union
nl< eoubdeiati soldiers at Dal
la». It \a~ \ng 17th and I'lli
next. Half fare rales on railroads.
I
I
I
H
r
s
A ft w weeks ago "Aiioo” asked
apt. Alislcv some questions, as to
.vlicrc lie j^«»t hi- language quoted
Pun Jefferson, mol lio n " Iinlll I
III1 hlllgUage ll 11 li till 1 Cl l 1" lildell
mv ing “Make fli'1 plat form : s niudi
like the |{cpuldieniis.’’ etc. As
[•jint. A. Inis uni answered nr at- i
tempted an an.-wei to the ques- ;
lions put him in such a gentleman*j
l\ way, tile public are leail tn infer
Ih* has In eli misrepresenting .lefl ■
erson ami Tihlen.
Ansley, Jones & Co. asset t that I
the K, ol I. Wheelers ami mem- j
heis of other organizations, all he
long to the union lahm part.v that i
they formed the part.v, etc. I lie
facts are the K. of h wheel and
other organizations they elaim,
have time and again refused to go
into polities ainl says to the worhl
they are non political.
The County Wheel of Clark
county adopted sensible resol n
tions, w hich we puhlislt elsewhere.
It lays down the collect principle:
If reforms are needed get them hv
proper methods in one or the other
ol the two political parlies already
in existence; there is no use going
into a third party for this puipose.
Wonder if Ansley, Jones & Co.,
will longer try to deceive and dupe
the readers of the Dispatch by de
elaiiug that the heel and the un
ion labor part,\ are one and the
same, although the Stale Wheel
has refused to adopt that plattorni
or go into polities. We shall see.
Wheelers stamll>.v your consti
tution and repudiate the action of
politicians, who, in your County
Wheel, adopted, the platform of the
union labor party. Keep polities
out of your organizations.
Sl'KClAl, OFFKIt.- As cir
cumstances are such that weeau
not leave our business to go out
canvassing, we make the following
oiler: To clubs of ten, accompa
nied with the cash, each, for
a year’s subscription, and an extra
copy to getter up of club. To
agent or person getting up largest
number of subscribers, either lor
cash, or pay guaranteed in fall, not
less than ten subscriptions, we will
give as a premium a beautiful steel
engraving -Jlx-bl inches, trained,
worth sO-MMI. This special offer
is made because of the dull times
—take advantage of it—and will
be withdrawn after Sept. 1st.
Resolutions
Adopted by the (’lark I minty
Wheelers at its recent regular
meeting;
Whereas, we believe the Agricul
tural Weed to have been institut
ed for the development of agricul
tural resources, with other kindred
interests, that by co-operation we
might better control the honest
fruits of labor, and Whereas,
There are attempts being made to
forma union between the Agri
cultural Wheel, the I nion Labor
party and the Kuigts ot Labor for
political purposes- I'herefore, be
it
lb-solved, by the Wheel, That we
oppose any alliliation with said or
ganizations. believing their objects
to be mainly political and their
interest to be antagonistic to ours
They are largely a non-producing
hut a consuming class, and demand
the largest wages for fewest hours
of work, and articles of consump
tion at the lowest prices. On the
other hand the Wheel organization
is composed in the main of Agricul
turist, who demand the highest
prices for farm products, and rea
sonable prices for articles purch
ased; further.
Resolved, that \\ r tto not believe
that the country demands a third
party, that all our wrongs may bo
righted by concentrating upon anil
electing men of known integrity in
the old parties who will taithtully
serve the interest of the laboring
man.
Resolved. That we believe that
should the Wheel become a body
politic that it will absorb the agri
cultural interest, and divert our
attention from the grand object
sought to be attained by the found
ers ot this institution.
lies peel fully submitted,
lv \V. Mt'llliAVKH.
Springdale, July 8, 1887.
Connecticut heard from-Saves
Time Health and money.
Mr. Jas. Raymond, (irceuwitch. ,
'one. writes: “This is to certify ,
hat 1 have used your Hughes’ ,
Ionic with best success, and have ,
dso roennmonded it to m\ friends ,
vho say it alw ays cures. I n eases ]
vhere months were formerly lost
i'om oecupation by taking a few ,
loses of this Tonic, chills and le
er are kept off, thcreh\ saving
ime, health and money.”
Prepared by U. A. Robinson &
Wholesale Druggist, Louis-i I
ille, Kv. Sold at retail by Drug '
lists generally.
ltotun.s is a passion with the fair '
ex. Vet tliex seldom dream that 1
he aromatie (lowers and the earth's
roduets eolitain certain etlicienl
re vi nlati x cs lor lieadaelie. sleep- '
■ssness, nervousness, cold feet, i •
lid swollen ankles, Morris <’a>ca (
inc. contains the remedi Ini all u
iicli complaints.
Hon. T. C. McRae.
In behalf of the citizens of Tex
irk ana we return thank.1- to Hon.
I’lins. V Mi liar, the faithful rep
resentnlive in Congress from 111is
listriet tor hi* prompt attention to
matters effecting this vicinity. He
writes that lie will give his perso
nil attention to the. bridges across
lied and Little liivcr. on the fort
Smith railroad and assures us that
[here shall he no delay in his lie
half.
Mr. Mediae Inis not only been
prompt mid ellieient in all matters
of lm .il interest to oui citizens,
lint has been equally so as to every
locality in the district, and the uni
versnl sentiment of the people is,
that he is the most faithful, prompt
and energetic representative the
district has ever had, and that
when his constituents write to him,
the responses are cordial and
prompt,
Sueli representatives in congress
are of practical benefit to the coun
try and we can see no reason for
making a change.—Texarkana In
dependent,
Tom Meltae is not only an able
young statesman, hut mi efficient,
conscientious congressman He is
justly very popular in his district
and in all parts of ihe state, and a
bright future lies out belorehim.
The Government not to Blame.
‘‘Oppression” is a son” which is
beginning to be sung among a few
of the laboring class. Oppression
from what? Their leaders say
from the government, but we un
derstand this also in another way.
We say the people are heaping up
on themselves burdens which they
will bear through life; and we be
lieve cotton to be one of the great
burdens under which man is
struggling. Now did the govern
ment impose tins evil? Certainly
not. It is the people that have
brought this course upon them
selves, but if Congress should
make a law piohibiting the pro
duction of cotton exceeding the
amount of one bale to each man
that tills the soil, it would be con
sidered an imposition: it would be
intruding upon your rights, and
limiting your liberty to such a de
gree, tiiat you would bp ready to
rebel. Thus you see you can't
throw this upon the shoulders of
the government, but you must rid
'yourselves of it or continue in the
direction you arc tending.
But you say, “how does cotton
injure man? it is an article which
is absolutely indispensable. How
could man live without cotton to
buy the necessaries of life.”
This is the way and only way to
rid yourselves of this oppressive
yoke. Produce as many of those
things n- possible at home, and as
much cotton ns you can. Donway
with the mortgage system, which
has been brought about by cotton,
and which is to day ruining the la
boring class of people.
A man will plant a large crop of
cotton and but very little corn and
other things which he mostly
needs, with this view in his mind.
“1 can make more by producing
cotton and buying these things.”
Well bis cotton crop falls and he
gets but n small compensation for
his years work. Perhaps he has
bought goods to such an amount,
that two such crops would not pay
for them. The result is, the mer
chant takes a mortgage on his
farm, horses and every thing he
possesses, and.in a few years the
poor man is left destitute; he then
curses the merchant because he
took what justly belonged to him
and the government because he
has blind folded himself and fallen
into a ditch. The way for him to
get out is by steady climbing and
an open eye, watching what he
holds to and upon what lie stands.
Work ek.
Zama, Ark . July 1171h, TS.S7.
Texas votes on prohibition to
morrow. The result is in doubt,
though favorable to the antis.
Vctive. I *ii'-liiiiu and Keliablc.
.Ino. M Milburnj can always be
relied upon to carry in stock the
purest and best,goods and sustains
the reputation of being active,
pushing and reliable, by recom
mending articles with well estab
lished merit and such as are popu
lar. Having the agency for the
celebrated Dr. King’s New Dis
covery for Consumption, Colds
and Coughs, will sell it on a posi
tive guarantee. It will surely
•lire any and eveiy affection of
throat, lungs or chest and in order
o prove our claim, we ask you to
•all and get a trial bottle free. I
Our Clubing Rats.
\V« "tier 1 • our reader* i>n«* ..f tin* be.-t
»p port unit its t'> secure a oiipplv nt good
ending lV»r tIt** next year ever ottered by any
tew 'paper in lie- -*ulh-wist. All the peri
odical# an llr>t » la*-. and will ba highly
ppn • iated in air, t.amily, Look over the
i't and mak« \otir selection early. The
mount opposite each periodenl i* tor
ne year.
TIIK Pit \V\ l NK. and
Vrkanvi' <iaz« tie. weekly. 2-25
Vrkan»a>. Den >crat, wa*ekly . 2 25
krkuinsao Met 11 *dUt, weekly.3.00
.ouisville ('ounrr.Journal, weekly. 2.50
t. I*>ub Republican, weekly. 2.00
tab* Wheel-Kntorprise, weekly. 2.50
icieiitUJc A lllfli'alt, weekly. 4.50
i<»deyV Iwuh ** llook, monthly.3.00
)i*mon,st * Monthly. 3.00
.’ew York W« ' kl\ World.2.50
,nmrienn Atfri«**ilturi*»t .2.50
uilthern t/tiltivulor weokh .2.50
tlanU Weekly < on*t»tution. 2.50
Ollit i publication* will he tuldetl a* nooli ju
rnmgciuciit* are made w ith tin* publisher*.
|i the pri« «•- ar«* »triekl\ ra»di.
TO THE PUBLIC.
I have al last realized through
tin' influence <il my friends, tliat I
am physically overdoing myself, |
and will nut long hi1 able to su
min good health, and il l ilie work
mentally and physically in tin1 In
tore, that I lia'n been duing lur
several years jmst. 8n I have t'e
filled tu retire Irmn the merrautile
business tor at least one year, a id
probably will never enter the held
again. I will at present devote
my entire attention to the stock
business. I have invested largely
in lands, anil will euntinne to buy
as long as my money la ts. as it is
my nature and liabii to g" f'lli
length into any thing I n.ideili ><•
The man wlm will occupy tin* old
lilue Front Store, is a man ol abil
ity, energy and money, a man wlm
will take care of his Iriends, a man ,
who will give you food and raiment \
w hether or nojj you have the ready
cash, a man who has long since ■
recognized the fact that credit is
essential to business, and a man
who is a “chip off the old block”,
reared and educated by the same i
father who gave “The People’s!
Man” bis training.
Statistics show that 'Jd percent
of the general merchants of the j
United States fai’, but be it said to
the honor and glory of my aged
father, who said to me when I en
tered his store in my early youth:
“Sidney, my son, I have waited
six years for you to receive your
education and become obi enoiign
to see to business, now we must
do business within our means, we
must make a success, let us be
among the few, only five per cent
of the merchants succeed.” 1 an
swered him saying, “if economy,
hard work and close attention to
business will give success, that I
would some day have m\ name en
rolled on Uradstreet’s, Dunn’s and
other mercantile reporters, as a
successful business man.”
Now that he can see his oldest
hoy retire from the great battle in
the prime of life with a competen
cy, it is a satisfaction that few men
enjoy.
Now it there are any of m> old
customers for whom 1 have prom
ised more than I have done, 1 am
yet ready and willing lo aid them.
I will have mules, horses, wagons,
and some money to help the good
people another year. The amount
of money that 1 will have to loan,
will depend upon the amount ol
land I may buy. I have been ask
ed by many, to what 1 attributed
my success. I can sav to many
things: First, honorable, straight
dealings, giving a man all I prom
ised, then to economy and plump
ness to business, and last but not
least, to the free use of printers
ink.
Now friends, in retiring, you
see 1 have not forgotten you —
mv successor "ill take care of you,
while ids capital may not enable
him to do as much for you as I
have done, lie will aid you to the
extent of his ability ■
1 will make my oilier with him
for the present. He tells me he
| has arranged to buy five or six
thousand hales of cotton, so you
see he is not asleep, hut looking
after your interest, and I will say
that a man who works for me, and
is always read> and willing to help
me, is the man 1 patronise.
I now respectfully make my bow
to you, and on the 1st day ot Au
gust, will step nut of the mercan
tile business. Your old friend,
Sidney I! Wood,
“The People’s man” The Farmers
friend.
A Manchester Millwright.
II, F. Newell is the well known
millwright who resides a Man
chester, opposite lliclimond. He
is known all through Kastcrn and
Southern Virginia, where lie has
boon wrighting mills lor many.
.years. An accident haj. pencil
him tour years ago, the main par
ticulars of which In* details in this
letter:
Iti< H'loXD, \ A., April r>, ISS7
(icutlemeu—Four yeais ago a
blow on my shin cracked the bone.
Since then I have had trouble
nearly all the time with erysipelas
in that leg. The least little thing j
would cause intiamation and
breaking out. From time to time
I have driven oft the intiamation,
by short courses of S. S. S.
Four weeks ago Saturday night
tlie leg was broken out and cov
ered with festered blisters. |
took four bottles of S. S. 8., 1
and now the leg is entirely well,,
the skin being smootlie and tail as i
a woman’s.
II. F. Xkwki.i.. ,i
11
Treatise oil Itlooil and Skin Dis
ease mailed roe.
The Svurr Sera i l ie t'o, drawer
• t. Atlanta, (ia *
PIANOS
| A N D
ORGANS.
i
• I
mith Co.,
326 MAIN ST., LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
Solo agents for Arkansas, for the celebrated Mason & Hamlin
organs and pianos. Also agents foi the J\eis A fond, Kiakauer
Bros., C. 1). Pease* and C. A. Smith A Co pianos.
Also for Chicago Cottage organs and Bridgeport Organ Go’s organs. In*
struments sold on easy ternis--send sor catalogue and tei ins.
Wonderful < uri s.
W. I). Hoyt \ < '<> . Wholesale
and Retail Druggists of Rome. (In..
says: \\ e have been sidling l>r
King’s New Discovery. Kiectrie (
Hitters and liueklon s Arnica
Salve for two years. Have nrvei^
handled remedies that sell a- "ell.
or give such universal satisfaction. |
There has been some wonderful
elites effected by tin so medicines,
in this city. Several eases of pro
nounced consumption have been
cured by use of a few bottles of
Dr. King’s New Discovery, taken
in connection with Idled l ie Hitters.
We guarantee them always. Sold
by Jno M Milburu
POL DilOTCaC For I Siloes Fever and all
^OUt DUoltnO M a 1 anal I rouble* >0 cl»
Valuable Farm for Sale.
I ntl'i-r for sale at a bargain m\ limn tins ,
arid a half miles moiIIi * t l’re>ei»tt, eoidHin
ing -00 *erpv; ball" in eiillivatioii, and under
gm«l feiico—70 acres fresh land. I’bne "' ll
improved, linen eiunb>rtab|e dwellings, well
situated, with plentiful supply of "I wa
ter; large cypress shingle root Iramed barn:
large (raiiled gin liuii-e, with Id Inn-, pewer
Aim- engine and fit) -aw magnolia i
'term- rea-..liable. 1 all mi el* write i<>
\Y. .1. WILl.ltMS.
Prescott, Ark.
Illicit lens A ril it'll Solve.
The best Salve in the world lor
Cuts, Hruises, Soles, 1’leers Salt
Ubi'Utn, Fever Sores, letter,
Chapped Hands, l hilhlains. ( m ns.
and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures Files, or no pay re
quited. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction, or money re
funded. Price ‘Jo edits per box.
For sale bv .1 no. M. Milburn.
AGUE BUSTERS
Kor i i tiiv Nu hcMt'acliCt,
di ;ifr.es» or^nausea 50 cts.
PICAYUNE DIRECTORY
STATK OFKlCKKs;
Governor..S I * II.. .. in >
Secretary «»f State. I’. I» Moore
Auditor of State. . m I* Miller
Treasurer.Win K \V■ lrutv. .Ir
\tton >‘\ < i< : . ..\ > \\ I<mu'*
Com*r ot State I> tni . I’aul M Cobl»s
Sup’!. Puldi. In-tnu'.i n... \\ K I »*»]•-• >!i
COI NTV OiTirKUS:
Couniv him! ( iivuil Clerk.^;• •«» \\ J *Tiy
Sin Tiff. ... .1 o S Regan
(bounty .fudge. duo M Pittman
Tr«:n»urer. .1* F .Iordan
('nrom r..\V \\ lv!" ard
Surveyor. .Kltnori Mellon
v or, . Mil'
CHI KClIKs \NI> Sl/NHAY s< HOuLs:
M. K. Cacin n, Sot i u, Pki>'oii Si x
llo\. It, M Trnyhu. I' •-t * -1. In charge.
Pn iu hiiig every Salibiith, in ■ mint; and
evening. Pruyer meeting «.-tx \\ ••dn<\*d.i\
evening. Sunday s’el.I every Sunday
morning from '.i to 10 i/eloek; Alex
Vaughn, Superintendent.
( IMIIKKI.\M» I'HhSli Y I J. HI A \ Cll'lell.
G. W. I^agron* . Pastor. Preaching every
Sabbath, morning and evening. Prn\eri
meeting every Wednesdax evening. Sundax I
Sell on | every Sunday morning at !♦: *01
oVloek; \\ . A. llatley, Superintendent.
C'nuiMiA.N Cm k« ji. W. I Hud-petli,
Pastor. Pi Te lling ev ery Sundax morning
and evening. Prayer meetii g every
Wediie.-day evening. Sundax S- 1, d < v
er\ Sunday morning at Ik'10 o'clock. Guv
Nelion, Superintendent.
Jivrii'i (.in j;- it. W. J l*o\. Pa-tor.
Pi caching >ccond and lourtli Sundav- ini
earh mouth, morning and ev ening. Praver j
meeting e\ei\ Thur*dax evening. Sumuiy j
Sellool e\ ery Sundax morning at 'k::0 oYtoek.
\\ . K. Atkin-oii, SupiToiiteiid* it.
CimtineJ with Great Hefra- n ’tuower, i
'PIm’V sin* si> tr>l«i»p:iron( H11*I Oolorhos a \
l^llt ilsilf, ill 111 fur of rlilJlIIMJH**' tl»
In rvi' chii not In1 i'mtIIimI, i nubliiij^ tin*
voinvrto iiwI fur hour* without fsititfiu*. In
Hit tlj|*\ am
I'KKFWT sK.m i»iii;>Kit\ Kits.
All vwn titt«mI stud tin tit ;jusiraut»wd 1 >\
lu^h Sloiwiiit A Hr-*. hru-^Ms itm.1 < >| •» i
'iiiiim, l*n >r tt, Ark.
TIm-c an* nut *uj.|iln .1 t«> ix-ddl'is
it 'IIIV |»ric<*.
you
ran liv«* at limiir, anti mako
nu’tv money at wr»rk fonts, than
at niixthinjyj <‘1m> in thn w• • r!«I
1 fw
ajiital n«»t mmmIiiI; vou
loth wvi'*; sill mlti >. An\
kork- I hrijt* '-aniinvs him
’o>tl^ outfit and term* free
av. t *< ‘f- ' «*‘i no!hiui: *
lt'e.-s ami timl out: it m u ;•
jii”* start*
one • .ui do the
from tir»l start.
hotter not ih -
(*nd ii« \ .m ad
'• WM* Volf Will
4> -O at OIKH
11. II \ i .1 i i i iV (
Portland \|
mu
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Pkwtnk-.
PATRICK CASSIDY
DKALliK IN
Clotlxlng' EEa/ts„ 6zg.
PH O V I S I O N N .
OUR STOCK IS FULL AMO C JMPETE.
Messrs. Albert Milner and Win Pan. .salesmen, with Mr. Leake
in tlie ofliee.
We invite old and new eustoiners to come and see us.
WKST FRONT 8TRKKT, .... I’llK3COTT, ARK
S. L. BRACY,
Hope, ■ Arkansas,
Keeps a complete stock of
DRUGS, TOBACCO, CIGARS, ETC.I
and
FINE WINES AND LIQUORS,
Especially suitable for medicinal purposes. When'
in Hope, be sure to call on him, on Elm street.
J. r. DUFF IE,
DKAI.KU IN
FINE FURNITURE, 4
Wall Paper, Window Shades, Picture Frames, Brackets, &c.f 4c,
\N'I) A Kl I.l, I,INK OK
U-NDKKTAK\ill$ GOODS.
11< >l*K, - - AI{K A M9AS.
fo>i:s i*itoss..
Wholesale dealers in
General Hardware, Cooking-Stoves, Etc.
" arc lioailiiuartcrs for (’ll A IM’KIt OAK S’l’OV Ks. nod Hl>o*a^enfc
for It. F. \\ Kin \ SONS’ 01,1 V Kit CMII.LKD [‘LOW'S. |u Vliort,
"t- keep tin- largestt lit-td M-leidcd at-xk in our line camed in tlie
State.
KKKl'S \ UKSIDKN I’.lil \ Kl! IN N. V.
Orders entrusted to us given careful attention.
200 ft 202, MAIN ST., LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
CAPITAL BUSINESS COLLEGE.
923 & 95 Congress Avenue, Austin, Tex.
’ 1 IKltl. * M - i. ’ 'IN-, !>(!; l.il’C. • l|> 1 It :irr:i of”1’,MO | l|,l r,* fll-t ,
urc I'ommodiou*, pkm.Mtit, mid well I'tirtii-In-1 I'nr w-rk mi l iiiuifurt. It Lift
I’WAl 'TH'AK AND I 11( )|{< il (ill ('<l.M.M K|{( | \|. SCHOOL,*
pp-irf-. .1. J. Amli r-oit. A. M„ I,. It. W1,1 I M \ (, \. V I.ron-li. M. A., ln-triictor*.
A roMIM.KIK SCIU MU, IV I'KNM \N>llll* P, .f. Wiil-I, t, ,„„l Vnrhr.Misjli. Teerh.r.
t»l litciriC" i| lid I'M mni-nl.il I'.'ii n.:in. In ,,
A L’JtAi IH AI, X Itool, <)K M|i.»lM HAM) vNli IA PI. WltlTlNU. IW. Ywr
! • •»« lit r.
\ SCI 11 Mil, UK MOIlKItV l.w.il \(,Ks. IV,I. \. I I, I',.a, Imr of (iernimi,
I'lof. I i. I’,. \\ ill I, I, I !| , , i| S,,:, | j j *) |
\ TKAININU SCHtiUl. IN INK I.NfiKlsH im.VNOUKS.
."I Sji«*io» open. Mmj j Stud* ’ ■ ■ I i li . . i ,, In the year. Tuition
’*,u< I’oiird lor 12 wis k* yimrontcod at 5>*.). K’,,r |mr(i, uliir> mldr—
• i. .i. \ \ i >i;uss< >n.
No, 296 and 298 Front St., No, I 16 South Mam Street,
MEMPHIS. TIM ST. LOUIS MO,
CONSIGNMENTS OF WOOL SOLICITED.
WIFSHIP MACHINE C0.f
COTTON GINS AND PRESSES
AT1.ANTA, «tt
WINSHIP
Ks:, Feeder; d Condnsen,
ARE THE BEST.
All the Latest Improvements, Steel Shifts,
Durable, S.mpk, Run l ,;M, G.n Fait, Cl#*"
! ? I Good Sample, HanUiomf Finiih*
WINftlliP t OITO'I |»UF.SSK« •r*
hliuitK, t uim*i»leut tt«d I'll**!*
Writ© I'-r Ciiculira and PrioR*

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