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Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, November 20, 1889, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87091048/1889-11-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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gfvmla (Tountil gficntjunk
Editor and Pkophiktob.
Ratas for Advertising:
•SPACE. I 1 Mo I 3 Mo I *•> Mo I 12 Mo
rimd.. 2 50 f" 00 10 00 14 00
Tnrh 4 00 .->0 12 0*1 1*00
ale . 5 50 10 00 15 00 22 50
(iinrh.::::: p™ moo 2500 w00
1 C.,1 12 00 25 00 15 00 5.) 00
* col::::::” 2000 5000 *000 10000
Job Work Neatly executed.
Iaietil notices 10v per lino each insertion—
fie per lino to regular adyerlisers who run
them all the time.
g*^srAll advertising payable monthly or
quarterly, unless otherwise agreed on. Ad
dress *11 communications to
Prescott, Ark.
U. L. P. and Democracy—the Dif
In a clear, succinct aiul condensed
form, we wish to show dispassion
ately, the difference between the l .
L. P., and the Democratic party, as
enunciated by their respective plat
forms, on the most import rnt issues
of the day.
On the greatest question of all. the j
tariff, the U. I- 1’. is silent in its
platform, while its leaders in public
speeches, favor a high protective tar- .
iff. Democracy says reduce and re
form the high, war tariff, which is
enriching the Kastcru inauufaetur- |
ers, combines and monopolies at the j
expense of the farmer and mechan
ics, who are the consumers.
The 1'. L. P. platform favors the
“direct issuance of money to the
people," or “loaned to citizens upon
land security,” and “free coinage of
silver.” Democracy is opposed to
wild-cat schemes of all sorts and a
depreciated currency, as the lirst
two positions above would bring
about, but favors the free coinage of
silver, and good money.
The l'. L. P. platform says: “Wo
demand the passage a service pen
sion bill to every honorably dis
charged soldier and sailor of the
United States.” Democracy favors
only pensioning soldiers and sailors
“wounded or disabled while in ser
vice." Pensions under restrictions,
have been increasing rapidly, now
amounting to $luo,(>()(),(XX) annually,
but if all restrictions were removed
as the lj. U. P. desire, would quick
ly double or thribble the large
amount now pain out. and bankrupt
our government. We are already
paving more t<> a dead and living ar
my every year, than any Kuropeau
nation, who keeps up a standing ar
my of over 500,000 men.
The l'. I,. 1*. favor the govern
ment owning all "means of commu
nication and transportation"—tele
graphs, telephones, railroads, steam
ships, etc. Democracy i- opposed
to all this, believing that such a big
debt would be a curse, and the many
thousands of additional office holders
would not only corrupt but destroy
our republican form of government.
The 1’. I,. 1*. favor women Suf
frage. Democracy opposes women
entering the cesspool of polities.
These are the principal points of
difference between the so-called
l’. 1,. 1*. and the Democratic
party. We might add that
there is little difference between
this so-called 1. L. 1*. and the Re
publican party . and in all the above
points thev agree. Last year the
two co-alesced in the State election
that is the Republicans took up the
lr. L. 1*. ticket and tried to elect it.
Now, reader, compare the two and
choose between them. We leave the
further consideration of the subject
with you —column after column
could be written.
Deep water on the Texas coast,
means an additional and uearer and
cheaper outlet for the vast and varied
products of that immense domain,
which lies between the Mississippi
river and the Rooky mountains,
while at the same time it affords an
iulet for the imports of the world, to
meet the ever increasing demands of
Till' Hcpubluan part v is a sectional
party, and is committed to the odious
theory of class legislation, lienee in
the nature of things it is ephemeral
and destined to disintegration. The
Democracy on the other hand is na
tional in its principles and utterly
opposed to all class legislation, de
manding eipial rights for all the
'The daily Commercial, of l’iut
Bluff, comes regularly to this ofliee.
It is creditably gotten up. and re-;
fleets credit on Biotin r .\< wmun. Un
enterprising editor. j
The latest advices from Brazil’
south America, indicate that a peace
dile and bloodless revolution has
>een effected, by which the people
iave thrown off the monarchy and
established a republican form of
government. This may be classed |
is one of the marvels of the nine
eentli century.
The people of the United States;
ire shocked at the spectacle of the j
second oflicer in the government run-1
ling a saloon, or authorizing it to be j
lone by endorsing a petition to that
>ffect. Public opinion demands its
inppression. Truly whom the gods
ivisli to destroy, they first make mad.
The Walnut Ridge Telephone is
iffered for sale. Col. fi. Thornburg,
I'ditor, having bought a half interest |
in the Arkansas Methodist, which'
necessitates his removal to Little i
Rock. _________
In 1880, Iowa was Republican by
80,000 majority. Now it is Demo
cratic by a clear majority. The
leaven of Democracy and tariff re
form have done the work.
Judge l". M. Rose, of Little Rock,
has been put on the National Demo
cratic Committee, vice ex-(,overnor j
Hughes, resigned.
Mahoneism and Forakerisin are
buried beyond tlie hope of a resur
rection. Let us have peace.
Chicago has scored another vic
tory for Democracy.
Thomas M. Blakely.
Thomas M. Blakely was born l'eb.
(I, 181 t, in Laurence district, South
Carolina, and came to Arkansas in
March, 18415. He was married in
1811 to Miss Amanda Brown, by
whom he had several sons and daugh
ters. Mr. Blakely was a member of
the Christian church, and died at
Lamar, on Monday, Oct. 28. 1 K8i*,
at H :: 10 p. in., leaving a large family
and many relatives to mourn his
death. There are few men in .John
son county whose lives have been so
devoid of offence. He was an every
day Christian and in the forty-six
years of his sojourn in Johnson
county made for himself a name in
keeping with his Christian character,
and left for himself a heritage that
should he revered by his sons and
daughters. -[Clarksville Herald
Special to Ladies.
We have just opened a large and
nice stock of Ladies Misses and
Children’s Cloaks, Wraps and
Jackets, of all the latest styles of ma
terial and manufacture, and will lie
sold for less money than other mer
chants buy them. Don’t fail to see
our line of Flush Wraps, which are
being sold at unheard of low prices.
BltoWS & Bl.AKl l.V.
Ilcnikichex and backaches are forerunners
dC chills and fever-. Cnmmenco using
Cheat ham's Chill Tonic Free from pois
ons. pleasant and euro guaranteed. For
sale 11\ .1. O. Howell.
If your bowels do not act regular
ly. take Casearine and be relieved.
Regulate the liver by using that
pleasant hut sure remedy, Casearine.
For weak hack, chest pains, use a
Dr. J. H. McLean’s Wonderful
Mealing Blaster (porous).
Mouths of sickness. long doctor’s
bill, and broken health can all he
avoided by taking Casearine.
Boils and pimples are caused by
impure blood. Casearine cleanses
the system and regulates the liver.
Casearine acts as a tonic to the
bowels. It is the only positive cure
for constipation. oOc and 81.
Flatulency and wind on the stom
ach is caused by indigestion. ( as
cnritie i-> the best remedy.
Hood's Sarsaparilla cures catarrh
b\ expelling impurities from the
blood, which is the cause of the com
plaint. Hive it a trial.
A < toon Loi vriox roll S vi i. 1 of
fer uiv house and lots for sale. A
splendid location for a physician.
No opposition, healthy, etc. For
further information, address me.
J. C. Buinisii, M. D.
Rosston. Ark.
Good Advice in a Nutshell.
There are four organs in the hu
man body which are vital in their
functions and delicate in their struc
ture, and which give us an immense
amount of trouble. These are the
Heart, Stomach. Kidneys ami l.iver.
If thcv give it- trouble it is because
the\ neglect or abuse them, and of
course we must bear tlu* consequen
ces. The diseases of these organs arc
very nemeroits and often dangerous.
l,nckil\ we now have a remedy which
has proved just the thing for this
diseases. It is l’e-ru-na. a purely
vegetable compound, that strikes
right at the root of tin1 whole trouble.
The preparation was used by Dr.
Hartman most successfully in his
general practice for years before it
was placed before the general public ;
and it was its remarkable success in
Ills practice that led him to place it
before the public for the benetit of
mankind everywhere. As a Tonic
it is uncNcclicd. building up the sys
tem weakened by constant toil, either
mental or physical. As a remedy
for I,ting Troubles, such as ('on
sumption, it has accomplished won
ders. Its actions on the Kidneys is
mild anil effective. Its use will keep
the blood pure. Wegulate the How
els, if necessiiiv. with Man-u-liu.
Price 81 per bottle; <• for 8b. For
►ale by Geo. W Terry.
Edited bv • • • GEO. A. GARDNER.
f. Ill till 'Wi ut of thy fun* *hult thou cal hmul, till
[hou return unto tin- ground.—[(ini. iii, H».
Before the fall Adam was required j
In dress and keep the garden, from
which we infer that active employ-J
inent was necessary for man before ,
the introduction of sin. during even I
iis primeval state of innocence and
purity. The work, however, which
was required to he performed then
was undoubtedly of a pleasant and
agreeable character such as would
be delightful in the performance, as
well as beneficial in its results. But
after the curse was pronounced on
account of disobedience, there was a
change in the terms of the command,
adapting it to the sinful state of the (
parties. Henceforth, while it should
lie the did \ of man to labor for his
support and also for his health, yet
the performance of this duty would
be more or less unpleasant and disa
As a spur to the performance or i
this duty, the earth also was cursed,
so that henceforth the soil would not
yield her harvests without labor and
cultivation. The changed nature of
things, therefore, reinforced and
strengthened the divine command,
and man was not only bound to labor
bv the law of (toil, but also by the
necessity of subsistence—thus the ap
peal was made both to his lower and
higher nature. In view of these con
siderations we atlirm that it is the
duty of all men to labor in some hon
orable and useful avocation. No one
in health is exempt from the dis
charge of this obligation. Position,
power, wealth purchase no immunity
from the stern exactions of this uni
versal law. The obligation was in
corporated in the moral law on
Mount Sinai, in these words: “Six
days shall thou labor and do all thy
work." and it is re-atlirnied in the
new dispensation by the Apostle
Paul, who says that if any fail to
work neither shall they eat, and en
joins upon Christians to be diligent
in business, fervent in spirit, serving
the Lord.
Idleness is as much a sin as steal
ing or drunkenness; in fact, idleness
is the prolific parent of many other
sins. The devil is sure to give the
idle, bad man employment. It seems,
therefore, to be a law of our nature
that we must be employed, either in
good or evil work. An erroneous
opinion prevails to a considerable ex
tent that regular employment may be
j abandoned just as soon as we have
' acquired sudicient means to enable
| us to do so, but this is a very serious
I error, as all have found out to their
sorrow who have tried it. I he duty
I to labor only ceases when the ability
to work is gone. The infirmities of
old age, or sickness, may furnish a
! good reason for enforced inactivity,
but so long as the ability to work is
sufficient. just so long the obligation
remains in force. The wisdom and
tin1 goodness of (Jod are beautifully
illustrated in the law of labor, for ex
ercise is promotive of health of body
and mind. The curse is transformed
; into a blessjug. when the require
ments of labor are met with clieer
: fulness and fidelity.
boating. unfaithful service, gad
ding about, are all violations of this
law. The sluggard and the tramp
are the visible imbodiments of the
disastrous consequences of its per
sistent and systematic defiance. It
is to he feared that the impressible
minds of the young have not been
sulliciently impressed with the im
portance of this subject. Manual
labor, the exercise of both mind and
body in some legitimate vocation, are
jii't as much to the interest of children
as the acquirement of an academic
or collegiate education. The parents
or guardians of children should train
them up in some useful and honora
ble occupation, and the natural tal
ents and aptitudes of the children
should determine the kind of occupa
tion for which they should bo quali
fied by this preliminary training.
That man is a compound being, en
dowed with soul and body, is univer
sally admitted, and the law therefore
of labor and exercise applies with
equal emphasis to both. In order to
bring about a symmetrical and har
monious development of all his fac
A well rounded, perfectly devel
oped character can only be produced
b\ the observance of this rule. The
reason why there are so many mal
formed. one-sided, hobby-riding peo
ple in the world is that due attention
lias not been given at this point -too
great or too little stress has been
given to one or the other of t hose do-1
partments. Labor of mind and body .
therefore, is essential to the physical
and mental well-being of man to the
full development of his true man
hood. This is the bounden duty of
every person, according to the mens- i
ure of his ability, and neglect or
failure on this line will surely be fol
|,iwi iI by disabililics, more or less j
disastrous, all through life. Chris
tian reader, remember the in
junction of the wise man. whatsoever
thy hand lindeth to do. do it with thy
might, for there is no work, nor vvis
dom. nor know lege, nor device, in
the grave whither thou goest. • I
Reigning by right of eminence, by right of superiority and by Popular Will, the Exalted Rulers of the
Amusement Realm,
The Towering Mastodon of Tented Snows! ]
Klevated Stage ami ■ > Continent Menagerie in mighty Union with
Hie Two Leading Shows of the Nation now traveling and exhibiting as one
A Pair of Midget Samoan C attle, t years old. 21 indies high, end
weighing hut '.*0 pounds.
Pair Full Crown Ciant Living Hippopotamuses, that have gained for
Sells Brothers fame and fortune.
The Createst Hippodrome ever canopied under canvass.— I lie Standard
Circus Exhibition of the l nivcrse.—Most ( omprehensivc
Ornithological Collection Traveling.
2 Hig Menageries. 2 Hig Klented
Stages. 2 Hig Hippodromes.
2 Hig Cireuses. 2 Hig
Museums. 2 Hig
2 Big Railway Equippages. 2
llo only *li*.w in America Imv ing'anything new S
to otter I ntirel> remii-t rueted, vastly improrH,
greath enlarged and absolutely, undeniabl?
Hid indi'|»ntahl> tin great \nin*einent<booinof
the e.oiiitr\. No long haired hull whacker* chw- ]
iii 'l.i/\. tilth . Indian* around >the ring and riB«4
U ild \\ e-t . no io : «• shocking and danfcMi* i
• hooting under onr canva*.-, blit a dean, weTl-roa
ducted, bright. new and |M>|tular exhitutiouof tkr
•jdendor' of the Orient and the wonder* of th* j
• keident.
Only Aquariuni of Monster Marine Models ,n Arnerica.
The home of merit. The birth-place of novelty. A circa, a, pare in its character as '
Chaste. Elegant and Kelincd. A most remarkable display of Japanese. Arab,an and other for, g, A-ro
lints and Athletes in a series of wonderfully thrilling acts and feats, burly horses rented by one man.
50 Roman Hippodrome Riders. 300 Phenomenal Performers.
The children’s dream ,>f fairyland sumptuously exemplified. Most wonderful exhibition of trained
animals ever seen. ;
l irrn. , Mciiugrrir. Mii.eum. Avtary, \riit.i:in < -I;i|.jiik-< \ iltnua-. I’liianint*, *>"■ w"rM " ‘"'"‘K
I 1 * 111 r i 11 i ii ,r t. ifnii
THE FI1TE3T STFEET 3?-A.IZ.-JZ Z - XT^. -— - •*- ~ ^ Jjj ~ ^ n
Two |mrformaiuv■*• daily, at . and ■'* i> m I*• »• »r- "1" ‘",ur 1,r* ' *ou“
Also Exhibits at Texarkana on Wednesday, November 20. Little Rock, on Friday, November 22.
Boils and Carbuncles Cured.
For years 1 have been constantly ^
troubled with humors in the blood. |
which caused the breaking out of
boils and carbuncles all over my!
body, that when bruised would make |
a lasting, ugly sore. 1 consulted
j manv eminent physicians and took a
: great deal of medicine without any
perceptible benefit. Nothing helped
j me but Swift's Specific (S. s. S.)
1’hat medicine cured me! 1 am now
enjoying good health and there is
not a blennsn of any kind on my
body. Mu haki. Mi II m.k.
Bulo. Nebraska.
Inherited Scrofula.
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) cured
my little bin of hereditary scrofula,
which broke out all over his face.
For a year he had suffered, and I
had given up all hopes of his recov
ery, when at length I was induced to
use S. S. S. After using a few bot
tles he was entirely cured. Not a
symptom now remains of the disease.
This was three yerrs ago.
Mas. T. L. M a rinns.
Matherville. Mis-.
A Sexton Speaks.
Mr. John A. Cleary, sexton of
Oak wood Cemetery. W aeo. 1 exits,
says: "Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) is
a sure cure for any description of
hlood poison! About a year ago 1
contracted a poisonous blood disease,
and tried a number of remedies with
out avail. I was about to become
disheartened, when a friend advised
me to try S. S. S. After taking a
part of one bottle I was a sound man
and no symptoms of the disease have
ever returned.”
Swift's Specific is entirely a vege
table medicine, which has ever cured
Hlood Poison. Scrofula. Hlood Hu
mors and kindred diseases. Send
for our hook on Hlood and Skin Dis
eases. mailed free.
Drawer It, Atlanta, < * a.
Vou cannot accomplish any work
or business unless you feel well. II
you feel list'd Up tired out take
Ur. .!. II. McLean’s Sarsaparilla. It
will give you health, strength and
A ll kinds legal blanks
at this ottice.
To the Merhants and Farmers.
We have leased Waller's "are
house and have secured W. 15.
White, whom most <d you know, to
manage it. White ha- been sworn
to give correct weights, anti our
scales are tested. Cotton "ill he j
loaded into ears from our platform j
without expense of dravage. Our
charges will he for
Weighing and marking. - i1'1 pr. il t .
Weighing, marking and drip
ping, - -.20c pr. 15 1 .
Weighing, marking, - imp mg
anil shipping. ... - _‘.'>c pr. t> <
Shipping fur country mer
chants, I'n'. pr. lit'.
Storage according to time.
Insurance according to instructions.
Believing that we can make it to
our mutual interests., we solicit the
handling of your cotton.
Yours respect fully.
II vu.r v iV (iosst i r. |
Mr. .1. T. Mays, the Houghton
merchant and mill man. solicits onr
readers’ patronage, in a neat adv.
elsewhere. lie will sell you goods
cheap, gin your cotton and grind i
your corn ; see adv.
If you suffer from any affection
caused by impure blood, such as
scrofula, salt rheum, sores, boils,
pimples, tetter, ringworm, take Dr. !
.1. II McLean's Sar~apaiilla.
Ki kmti in.! Fi it\i ri im. ! VVhen
you want nice new furniture at low
prices sure enough, go to Isliam
Mack’s new furniture store, Hope,
Frequently accidents occur in the
household which cause burns, cuts,
sprains and bruises; for use in such
cases Dr. .1. II. McLean’s Volcanic
Oil Liniment has for many years been
the constant favorite family remedy.
Physicians Confess.
All lionet, conscientious |ilivsi« inns who ^
give II. 15. 15. (llotunie Itlmxi I5ulm) a trial,
frank In admit it*-nperioritv over ALL oth
er blood medieines.
I>r. W. d. Adair. K<»ekm irt, »la., Nvrite-: '
*• 1 regard 15. 15. 15. a- one of the he-t blood
Dr. A. H. II Nus i
•‘All report- of 15. 15. 15. are fav■«Table, and
its speedy aetiou is truly wonderful.’’
Mr. .1. \N . Kbodes, (VaNvtordsville. (la,
writes: ‘1 eonfe-s 15. 15. 15. i- the be-1 and i
eheape-t medicine for rheumatism I have
ever tried.”
Mr. S. .1. Karmei , ('raw tord-N i le, (In.,
write-: “I eheerfulh ree.mmend 15. 15. 15 »
a tine tonie alterative, Its o« . e-i»-e| M ..\
ei isiriio of the neek after « 11n■ r reoiedie*
etteeted no per. « ptipl - 1 ."
Mr- ( ’. II. Montgoiu v , .1 aeU-oio tile, \ 1;i .
write-: -*.My mother in-i-ted on my getting
!5. 15. !». for Iter rln umati.-m, a- her ease
stuhbornlN resisted theu-ual r. ii.ali.-. She
i‘\pt lie;if.a 1 immediate relief and her im
provement has been truly Nvontlerflll.”
\ prominent phy»ieiun who wi-be- hi*,
name not given, say.-: “A patient of mil.e
whom eu-e of tertiary sypliili- v a surely
killing btm, and nvbi<*b no treatment -oemed
to elieek, wu- entiieh enred with about '
twelve bottle- of |(. 15. 15 He \vti- fairlv :
made up of -kin ami bone ai.d terrible j
Bttcklen's Arnica Salve.
Tin' lie-t salve in the world f<>t
cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt
rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures piles,
or no pay required. It is guaranteev
to (five perfect satisfaction, or nione.
refunded. Price ets. per box.
For sale b\ Hugh Moncrief.
The best chill remedy in the world
and so pleasant to take that children
erv for it l>r. King's Koval (lerme
tuer, has never failed in the worst
case Ask Kev. N. J. Price, A. J.
Price, or (). M. Billingsley. and
many others who have tested it fully:
their P. (). is Prescott, Ark. For
sale to Hinton Itrug ( o.
Brooks. Make A. Co will receive in
a few days an immense line of men's
ladies' misses’ and children’s boots
and shoes at prices lower than ever.
I tou t fail to see them.
What is Catarrh
('ntarrh is an liifl.iinination of the mucous
tiM-mUrum s. ami n. y . Meet flic In-ad, throat,
stomach, bowels or b'.i'hler. But catarrh of
tin lm el i- the im-t e 'H.: •. -II. oft* n coming on
so gradually that it has a tlrm hold before tlio
nature of tin* trouble is suspected. Catarrh
Is e us-ed by .1 Cold, or siieeesslon of cold®,
combined with
Impure Blood
Its local symptoms ar*• i seu^c of fullness and
beat in tin for- li id. drvm -s in the nose and
bael; p ut of the throat, and a disagreeable dig*
charge fl• >111 the im. When the disease
becomes chrome it is h.ihit t*» develop into
consumption. Tin* eyes !»• ■ oiiu* inflamed ami
red, there is throbbing in the temples, ringing
iiois'v in the e.ir-, lie uhu lie, ami sometimes
loss of sense of smell at id bearing.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Is the n remedy foi < .it.n rli. It attacks the
sour* • et the di • e hy purifying and cir
ri' hu ■ i i ■ he > • I. \\ !u< !i, .' s It 1« i ‘1 he s the
delic..te pi-.s e * <,f the nuieous lueiubraiie,
soot! • s .: ud i eta a!* Is t ie t is s lies, ;n.d u'.t .mutely
cures the ullectioii. At the same lime llood'M
S.h ip.u : 1 l.i builds up the whole system and
m.ikes one feci as if made anew.
Mood’s Sarsaparilla
8oM 1 ill »trii n:ints. £l,-txfor£V Prepared only
' l lt«>nf>A Co., Apollo earlc*), Powell, Maw.
IOO Dosos One Dollar
This is nn exact
Cut of
^Ladies' Shoe.
Same is made of Oeindno First <Quality
Calfskin, with Solid Lining ;lll>' Outer
Soles, and Solo Leather t. • • • t.• I•• i-‘. it’
Lace and Hutton, only • : I
T3xr^ : . -
Ws'.« - • •• el
A Scrap of Paper Saves Her Lift.
1: was just an ordinary scrap of
wrapping paper, lint it saved her lift.
Sin was ill Hie last stage of consump
tion. told by physicians that shewn
incurable and could live only a short
time; she weighed less than seventy
pounds. (in a piece of wrapping pa
per she read of Dr. King’s New Dis
covery. and got a sample bottle: it
helped her; she bought a large bot
tle. it helped Iter more; bought an
other and grew better fast, continued
its use and is now strong, healthy,
rosy, plump, weighing 140 pounds.
For fuller particulars send stamp to
W. II. Cole, Druggist, Fort Smith.
1'rial bottles of this wonderful medi
cine free at Hugh Moncrief’s drug
Mom y pi l,i m>.—We have made
arrangements by which we can lend
money upon improved farms, on live.
seven and ten years’ time at 9 p''r
cent, interest. No discount, com
missions or brokerage nothing add
ed to the note. We can lend >»
sums of but the note is ten |>er
cent, when the amount borrowed
less than $400. Ten year loans can
lie paid in installments.
A I K INSON, Toll I'KINS & ( i lil-.KSON.
Arc You Going
ON I'll K
oi rio
East Tenn,, Virginia & Georgia,
Memphis & Charleston, 8.8.
DECEMBER 21, 22 & 23.
• hi iIicm* ilativ nil tIn* railroad* in V i**!*»r *!»**.
I. \ : - vs ill M il liok. t* to any |Mvlnt iu
tn "«gin, Alaluunn ami tin-Carolina*
A r on I. I AKi: I OK TilK KOt’NU rill'
«.o„,| for r< tiini pa^-ngi* HO day* frniu ‘l**'' ° *
doitldn slitilv train M-rs In* ss ith uo1,L, sin^UI
tv\ n il < 'liatianooga, \tlanta and ltri*'° •I .
train vs ill In run during tin- rxniridon « ^
u'-uriug ample and lir-t -Hu** invoiaoiotl j|l|r
all our patron-. KememlMr till* I'4 .,,ii«iir*
and lia- no nputl for nafety *|h*«mI, cum for
i.\ n■ i:si \ i uis util Im. i-ii.-.nr«ii' ""'l '’Jl'JU'ur
Iv ^hfii if\ini hill cull mi yottr ncun.i
mile in A. mini'. « • 1 •/*
w .n, k-.,n, t. r. a , ««•» v
Little Kock. Ark. |
Southwest Arkansas Abstract
Now Ready for Business.
\\. haw NcwhIii w.uiiiv .'iH'i'li
our work up ul»ont llilrt> Nr,ir!4 . |,,tr#<'l*
L'liui/iit ion of ||rnip*tnul rot«»»l> • .
I ill. tiiniMir.i oil iliort notirr. . ,.tp-rt
i\ca out-, I in \ iii|( noiir in our t'lupm.
\l**frur|or^. |u
N\ i iirr iiImo rnult for iiutkin#
lti\rr roinil v. „ ...a*,.ail iHittB
for Mi-frurf *. trim*. rli . in Hrni| * .,t UV*'
f . mill on or mlilrr-* Mr. N l .llnnk ^ j.rH~
iiiHfon \m. f or Liltlr lti\rr roiiiil*.
iiiun. Ikirlu mill. Vrk.
«•L- powlERS.:,r^'-»
•I k K"M
!{••!• n Ilf. - Sum liilooll. * *r‘*!1* u* ^
U I ■ ■ ■, i • < . ; .• < t. rk. Mint ir » 'VVk.
\Vu*l»iiiKtoii, .1 > >|ru«l«m*. '* *

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