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Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, December 18, 1889, Image 2

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fl'BUSHEK IX I KY XVKDSESDAY BY
Jno. W. GARDNER,
Editor and Proprietor.
Gf'FICE-PICAYUNE BUILDING
EAST FRON T S'TUEE’T.
Ratas for Advertising:
'STACK. | 1 Mo ! :t Mo | 0 Mo 1 12 Mo
finch 2 A<> ?’'■ 00 | 10 00 1 1100
2 Jneh. 4 0O 7 A0 I 12 00 j 1*00
8 Inch. a AO 10 00 ! 10 00 j 22 AO
6 Inch.:.:.: *<»! 1A 00 j 2A00! A* 00
i .. 12 00 | 2A 00 i 4A 00 | <>■• 00
I Col"""-- 20 00 I AO 00 - *0 00 100 00
SUBSCRIPTION, 1 AO l’KK YEAR.
Job Work NentlY ■ yccutod.
Focal nolircs 10< per line eeeh in ■ rtioti-—
5e per line to regular advertisers who run
them all the time.
gyff All advertising payable monthly er
ouartcrlv, unless otlierwi'*1 ..1 on. Ad
dress nil fomnimiioati.-i 0
THE lMCAYl'NE,
Prescott, Ark.
We see it stated that I’ulaski
county, thi* State, has twenty-three
newspapers.
The next session of the Fit tie
Roek Conference will lie held at
Monticcllo, Drew county.
Nashville, Ark., was visited by a
destructive lire on the 11th. which
destroyed a number of residences
and business houses.
Messrs. Hill, Fontaine A Co., of
St. Ixiuis and Memphis estimate the
present, cotton crop at 7.124,000
bales. This tirm is conceded as
good authority on this subject.
The mighty forces which re tine ami
elevate humanity are moral forces —
like the widow's leaven they will
yet leaven the whole human family .
Truth and justice in church and state
are destined to prevail throughout all
lands. _
The trial of the Cronin murderers
at Chicago has ended at last. A ver
dict was reached Monday, finding
Coughlin. O'Sullivan and Burke
guilty of murder penalty life im
prisonment; Kunt/.c, three years;
Beggs, not guilty.
Articles of association have been
filed in the office of Secretary of
State for a railroad from the Mis
souri line in Benton county toClarks
ville m Johnson county. The road
puts its capital stock at SI,.>00,000,
and the distance to be built is 12d
miles. _________
The memorial services all over our
Southland last Wednesday, in honor
of our distinguished cx-l’resident,
were very appropriate and impres
sive. The verdict of posterity will
assign Jefferson Davis a conspicuous
place among the great statesmen and
heroes of the world.
Think of it! ye "honest, sun
burnt sons of toil,” 8-0 (MX),OUO in
crease in pensions the first year of
Republican misrule and extrava
gance. This is the fact, as the Sec
retary of the Treasury asks this ad
ditional sum to be appropriated by
Congress, saying that it will take that
much more to pay for additional pen
sions granted ; the total asked is
8101.021.002.
Secrctarv of \\ ar Proctor failed to
observe Mr. I)avi>’ death, by tlyiug
the Hag-, at the National Capital at
half mast. a> is customary when ail
ex Secretary of that olllce passes
away. Mr. Davis made the best
Secretary of War this country ever
had, and thousands of years after
Proctor is forgotten, will his name
live in history as one of the greatest
men of any age.
We are truly glad to greet our
bright and spies contemporary, the
Little Rock Republican, once more
in our sanctum. Bro. Blackburn,
though well advanced in y ears, seems
to have lost none of the vigor and
elasticity of youth, and we earnestly
hope that his evening sun may go
down without a cloud, and that his
future success in the Held of journal*
ism may be fully commensurate with
his brightest anticipations.
We have received from F. !•'. Han
sell, publisher. New Orleans, a copy
of Hempstead's school history of Ar
kansas. from the earliest times to the
present period. Having examined
the work, we pronounce it a reliable
and well-written compeudi mi of our
■ State history, well adapted to thi
swise of schools. Indeed, it is a valu
able work for all classes of our fiti
» sue ns, us it present - in succinct and
condensed form much general and
authentic information. We there
fore commend it to the people of our
State as a icliable and instructive
record of the most important i vents
and facts which make up the liisloii

of our nobli Slate, and hop- to • it
adopted in our public schools.
REPUBLICAN MISRULE.
i
The Republican party went into
power on the 4th of March last, a
little over eight months ago. Not
withstanding the short period that
has elapsed since Harrison took the
reins of government into his bands,
there is strong evidence at band to
convict him and bis party of gross
misrule.
Before entering the W hite House,
Mr. Harrison, in his inaugural ad
dress. said he intended to enforce the
civil service laws, and in the ap
pointment of oflieers. make lit ness
and ability necessary qualifications
therefor. He lias willingly, know
ingly gone contrary to both, in the
w holesale dismissal of ellicK lit ot!i
eers without cause, and appointed to
of lice ignorant and incapable men,
despicable to a large majority of
their neighbors ; in several instances
have appointed negroes who could
not read, as postmasters. In conse
quence of so many changes in the
postal department, our mail fecilities
have been greatly injured—often let
ters are days and weeks on the road.
When they should go through in less
than twenty-four hours. Of our per
sonal knowledge we know this to be
true.
Already governmental expenses
have been increased between twenty
and thirty millions of dollars for the
fiscal year, and there is no telling
where the extravagance will end.
Corruption and prodigality have ever
gone band in band with the Republi
can party.
Trusts and moneyed corporations
and combines are encouraged and
fostered by the Republican party.
Blaine. Harrison’s Secretary of State,
said they were private concerns and
should not be molested, but alloyved
to do as they pleased. The admin
istration ha* petlt'd national, hanks,
by loaning them over forty millions
of dollars free of interest; have
petted land grant corporations and
railroads, and virtually promised the
bondholders to stop silver coinage
and thus increase their profits by
making money more dear.
One good thing has occurred, this
corrupt, extravagant party of mis
rule, has received a severe rebuke in
the recent State elections, when
Ohio and Iowa, Republican States,
went Democratic, showing that de
cent Republicans will not longer t"l
eratc it. They know that boodle
alone in Indiana and New York
elected Harrison, and since he has
repudiated his many promises, they
repudiate him. A complete defeat
and terrible rout awaits the Republi
can party in lsng. Then Democracy
will supplant it. and good govern
ment and general prosperity among
all classes ensue.
Hon. \V. K. Atkinson is the choice
of the Texarkana Democrat for
Covernor, in the event the present
incumbent does not stand for re
election. -[Russellville JI >cmocrat.
\Ve overlooked the suggestion of
our Texarkana contemporary, but
most heartih endorse and second the
same. .Mr. Atkinson is one of our
most brilliant and magnetic leaders,
and a statesman of marked ability.
In his race for Atttorney-Oencral
last year, he made a line record all
over the State. As Coventor of our
1 growing State, he would do honor to
the executive chair, and till it with
ability and credit.
Our readers will liud quite an iu
* creating article on our fourth page
ton the future of the race, which pre
dicts that the Knglish language "ill
tie the spoken language of the world
in one or two centuries. This infer
ence is drawn from the rapid increase
and constantly augmenting power
and influence of the Knglish-speaking
I people of the globe, and it must be
confessed that the facts and argu
ments in the ease give great plausi
bility to the prediction. Snell ail
event would materially tend to unify
the race, and quicken ail the ele
ments of a higher, grander civiliza
tion.
There has been considerable talk
and expression of preferences, on
the part of the Democratic press, as
to who will be the standard bearers
of the party in It is too far
off yet to conjecture or conclude
who will make the best race for Pres
ident and Vice-President. Princi
ples, not men. should be our motto,
and when the time comes all should
harmonize and zealously labor to
elect those selected. Thrusts made
now at prominent statesmen who
stand in tin1 line of promotion, are
ill-timed, and calculated to do harm.
The grandest auditorium in Amer
ica. perhaps in the world, estimated
to seat 11,000 people and constructed
in accordance with the most ad
vanced principles of acoustics, was
formally opened in the city of Chi
cago recent I v. The President of the
1 oiled States and ot her distinguished
\isitors were present on the occasion.
Christmas! I
These will b(‘ the allabsorbing questions and topics of conversation until after Christmas., Old folks will talk
1o think about it at a!L 1 was racking my brain and all the different markets for something to please youfor
( hristmas, something nice that you could afford to buy. Something that will fill the stocking without empty
ing your purse, and 1 feel confident 1 have succeeded. Come and look through my stock of beautiful goods; no
matter whether you buy or not, it will do you good to see what I have. Aou can tell your friends where the
best assortment is if you don't want anything yourself, i can show you an elegant line of goods and almost
anything you could call for. Prices are low and within the reach of all. I will be delighted to have you call
and see for yourselves, and feel welcome. S. W. WHITE, the Jeweler,
Santa Claus* Headquarters for Southwest Arkansas, Dee. (i, 1889. Hope, Ark.
c~——■■I'll I 'll
RELIGSGUS COLUMN.
Edited bv • • • GEO. A. GARDNER.
SIN AND ITS PENALTY.
|.u*t wlun It hath r<mci i\t «l hrin^i th forth »iu,
Mini *in win n it hath HiiUhnil l*rinj;«-tli forth ilniith.
— {.lame* i 15.
There is one dark plague spot in
the universe of (Jod, from which
have flowed all the trouble and suf
fering and death which make up the
back-ground of life’s panoramic pic
ture. From this prolific source come
all the wrong* and oppressions, the
thefts and robberies, the selfishness
and rapacity, the war and cruelties,
the suffering and death, which mark
the records of human history, and
blight the happiness of untold mil
lions of earth's teeming population.
Surelv the cause of all this catalogue
of evils must be a terrible monster, a
hideous, double-distilled curse, a
foul blot upon fair creation’s face.
The reader need not be told that sin
is this terrible monster, for every-day
experience and observation disclose
its existence and the world-wide
spread of its ravages.
The inner consciousness of every
man attests the truth that sin has en
tered into the world, and is the real
cause of all our woe and death. Sin
in its analysis is the transgression of
the law the law of right, of justice,
of love. This world would have con
tinued a paradise, had man never
transgressed the law; and suffering
and death would have been forever
unknown, but for the introduction o(
sin. As sin is the subtle, powerful
and malignant foe of all holiness and
happiness, it behooves us to inquirt
carefully into its nature and final
consequences. The proves* by
which it is produced, as well as it'
ultimate effects, are forcibly set
forth by the apostle James in the
verse at the head of this article. We
learn from this that all sin originates
in lust or unlawful desire ; that when
this unlaw ful desire is indulged it
bringing forth sin. and that
persistence in sin inevitably leads
to death.
I'In- moment the temptation to iU
wrong i' yielded to by the heart,
that moment sin i.-> conceived in the
heart, though the overt act of
transgression, for want of a suitable
opportunity, may never be com
mitted. (lod looks on the heart, and
the motive or intention governs the
moral quality of words, thoughts and
actions iu all cases. Let it be under
stood. too. that temptation is not
sin -our Savior himself was tempted,
yet without sin. The sin consists in
yielding to temptation, or as one of
the inspired writers calls it, giving
place to the devil. The heart, the
invisible place of the will, the emo
tions and the thoughts, is the birth
place of moral character; or rather
the potential and responsible agent
is invisible to man. and in the secret
chambers of the heart molds and con
cocts the purposes and plans which
evolve its final destiny.
In the very nature of things, all
sin is voluntary and therefore avoid
able, otherwise there could he no
justice in the infliction of punish
ment. Law- and penalties necessa
rily presuppose and imply the abso
lute freedom of the human will, the
ability to obey or disobey, the un
I t t t t l « ' I II' • .Ml IM'MVV. » » X
have thus briefly reviewed the pro
cess b\ which sin is committed that
it is a willful violation of the divine
law -that it is exceedingly offensive
to (Jod. and that it is subversive of
all order and happiness. It now re
main- to point out its ultimate pen
ally. The expressive language of
Holy \\ rit leaves no doubt on tins
subject. James says in the emphatic
quotation above, that when it is fin
ished it bringeth forth death. Paul
says the wages of sin i- death. A
greater than James or Paul said, if
ye believe not that I am He ye shall
die in your sins.
Moses and K/.ckicl under the law
proclaimed the same fearful truth,
flic Prophets tell us, the soul that
sinneth it shall die. David in the
P-alnis and Solomon in the Proverbs
reiterates in various ways the same
awful truth, and human reason cor
roborates the doctrine, from a con
sideration of the natural and inevita
ble consequences which follow the
persistent violation of law. Death
then is the natural and inevitable re
sult death of both soul and body.
So-called orthodox thcolog\ assigns a
scholastic and tropical meaning to
the term death, by which it is con
verted to an eiidh - life of -offering
in some dark dismal place, hewnid
the reach of hope anil mercy. Rut
! this is contrary to the general teacli
j ing of the Rible, as well as of com
mon sense. Life is the gift of (toil,
and separation from God means
death, or a total extinction of being.
A perpetual miracle would be neces
sary to support this theory, and be
sides, it would involve the perpetua
tion of sin and suffering in the uni
verse of God.
ADDITIONAL LOCAL.
Memorial Service.
< >11 Wednesday evening, at the
I court house, memorial services were
I held in memory of Jefferson Davis.
The building was draped in deep
mourning, and was crowded with
j reverent mourners for our loved and
| illustrious dead. After appropriate
! music, and an eloquent prayer by
i Rev. W. T. Thurman, addresses
were made by Rev. R. R. Morrow.
Capt. J. A. Ansley and Judge Geo.
1'. Smoote. Mr. Morrow referred to
Mr. Davis as a Christian—a man
j whose character so beautifully illus
trated truth, honesty and sincerity.
1 with not a particle of sham in his
j make up. Capt. Ansley spoke of
I Mr. Davis’great bravery; referred
to his administration of the Confed
eracy, mistakes, etc., but said he did
the best he could—no man could do
more: had suffered for our sins;
was persecuted because of his posi
tion. Judge Smoote was feelingly elo
quent in his tribute to Mr Davis; said
he was not here to discuss his mis
takes—only cared to know he was as
true, brave and noble a man as ever
lived, no greater man of any age;
gave a graphic review of Mr. Davis’
history, in the counsels of his state
and nation, in the Mexican war and
tin1 war of secession. Rut we can
not here review the many points and
eloquent periods made in his address.
It was one of the finest efforts of his
life, though lie had had but a few
hours notice that he would be called
upon. Me was often applauded, and
hi-, many friends congratulated him.
‘•(Quinine impairs the hearing, destroys the
nerve- and injure-digestii*:i.'’ (‘hoiitliain’s
Chill Tonic si'-i-t- digi-tinn, and dm- not
affect the hearing or nerves, and guaranteed
to cure. For sale hv .1. (). Unwell.
W’e are selling goods at live and
let live prices. To be convinced is
10 call and buy ftoin us.
Ai.i.kn lino'.. Hope, Ark.
Trouble may conic, joy may tarry,
disappointment is ever ready, and
fortune may lag. lbit Cascarine
never fails to regulate the liver and
cure headaches.
Kobertson & Jones. Jonesboro.
Ark., write: “C. C. C. Certain Chill
Cure gives universal satisfaction."
Pleasant to take. No cure, no pay.
Si dd by 11 ugh M oncrief.
If ••(’. C. C. Certain Cough Cure”
i- not the best remedy you have ever
used for coughs and colds your
money will he refunded. Sold by
Hugh Moncrief.
Hr. (>. J. Short. Texarkana, Tex
as. Specialist, Kye, Kar. Nose.
Throat and 1.ungs. Hospital expe
rience, New York, London and
Vienna. Olliec over Smith Drug
Co. Consultation Free.
Uur minds are as different as our
faces. W e are traveling to our des
tination -happiness. The shortest
and surest way to get there is to take
Cascarine, which regulates the liver
and cures indigestion.
Frequently accidents occur in the
household which cause burns, cuts,
sprains and bruises; for use in such
cases Dr. J. li. McLean's Volcanic
011 Liniment lias for many years been
I lie constant favorite family remedy .
Mom v to Lk\i>. —We have made
arrangements by which we can lend
money upon improved farms, on live,
seven and ten years’ time at It per
cent, interest. No discount, com
missions or brokerage —nothing add
ed to the note. We can lend in
sums of S2.')0. but the note is ten per
cent, when the amount borrowed is
le-s than Stoo. 1’en tear hems can
be paid in installments.
A i kinson, Tompkins A < ini- i-.son.
Bucklen’s Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world foi
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. Il is guaranteev
to give perfect satisfaction, or mone.
rclnudcd. Price < fs j er box (
For rale by Hugh Moucrict.
CORRESPONDENCE.
Neighborhood News and General
Topics from Our Special Scribes.
[ Noi i — ('urn jMHHlrnt- will phu-r writr ti|K>li
hut our shir of puprr, hi id niiikr pr«»|H-r mini* - \ rr\
plain. < 'oiinniiiiioutiiMi.'* should n .irh this »*tTh‘*- by
>aturda\ or Moiid-i ■- liu-'dav iHorniii" at I ji t«• -1
!»«• brirf*—ion" artirh - often have to I»«• rut down,
or left out. if paper i> crowded. Ki*tToil.
Emmet Etchings.
More law suits last Saturday.
IV. (1. Barton is now selling goods
for W. F. Armstrong.
Mrs. Walton of Prescott, was vis
iting her brother. Mr. II. Stainton,
last week.
Ed and Joe Hood were out last
Sunday, with their line buggy team.
It is a good one.
Kcvs. C. D. McSwain. of Lonoke,
aud H. W. Brooks, of Hope, were
visiting here last week.
Frank ilaltom is fixing his house
up on the inside in line style. Hunt
know what next—maybe so.
There will lie no Xmas tree at this
place—the little fellows will have to
have their fun some other way.
The postotliee ipiestion is settled I
at last. Prof. Legg has received his'
commission and is now postmaster.
Everybody highly pleased with the;
action of the late Conference in send
ing Rev. .1. D. W hitesides hack to us.
Mrs. Nettie Rodgers aud Miss
Laura llu'iso, of Hope, \i-ited rela
tives and friends here Iasi Saturday.
Clias. Leanders goes down to
Guernsey very often. 11< likes a
country where there are plenty of
Lanes.
Dr. Wren, of Harmony, was in
town last Saturday on legal business;!
bought a line buggy and went home |
happy.
Deputy Joe Hood arrested a very
young horse thief last week, only
about twelve years of age—a colored
boy. He gave Joe the -lip and got
away. I > vvio< u s.
f.aiK'lmrg I.oil (lets.
Weather remarkably line fur the
season.
(Jins have been putting in full
time lately.
All are done picking cotton, with
very few exceptions.
There seems to be considerable at
traction about Harmony for Titos.
Tec. lately.
Mr. I.ittrcll. aged m arly Hit years,
died on the loth iiist., at the resi
lience of his son-in-law. Mr. I). A.
Fore.
•las. M. Wylie, wife and sister.
Mrs. Marv Morgan, of Hosipic
county. Texas, arc visiting relatives
and friends here.
Don’t take any of A. d. W ren’s
ipieer actions as an aberration of the
mind—-a line girl baby at his house
will explain it all.
Utv. S. A. Hill, the new pastor of
Carolina circuit, preached his tirst
sermon at Harmony and New Salem
Sunday. He i- a young man and
manifests a considerable degree of
carnc tness and zeal, and will no
doubt prove a successful and popular
pasti>r. (loon Li « k.
Kosstnu Kcpiirts,
Mrs. l'atmi and her brother re
turned home last week.
Married, at the residence of Mr.
W. T. Hendrix. Kcv. Kdwards of
ficiating. Mr. John Hurst. Jr., and
Miss Mattie Hall. That they may
have much happiness and little
trouble is the mutual wish of their
friends.
('apt. T. K. Dunn and Mr. J. T,
Fincher left last week on a prospec
ting or speculation expedition. I am
not certain which, (iuess they can
give us some very interesting ac
counts of their journey when they
return.
There is quite a revolution going
on in our vicinity, in the w ay of mov
ing and changing localities. There
are a few farmers here from (■ corgi a
who have been renting land for one
and t'vo years, and have looked and
traveled over a good portion of this
State, aiso Texas, propseeling for
homes, yvho have mov decided that
this is the best country lor them, and
to prove their faith by their works
have purchased laud near here, with
the view of becoming permanent citi
zens. There is nlenty of room for a
great many more such citizens, and
we would gladly welcome all that
have a desire to try our country one
\ ear. Mi.
...
Ibub.iw Hells,
( hristwas w ill sooube here.
We are having some warm, cloudy
days.
Mr. H. !,. Lightsey’s little child
is very sick with pneumonia. Hope
it will soon he restored to its wonted
health.
Mr. J. S. Brewer has sold his mer
chandise to James Dixon. He will
he missed by his many friends at
Bodeaw.
Rev. O. C. Kidd preached at Bod
caw Saturday at 11 o’clock and at
night; also Sunday at 11 o’clock, to
a large and attentive audience.
Messrs. A. J. Chandler and — —
Butler, who have been absent for
some time, have returned to their
families to spend Christmas.
Mr. J. W. Liglitscy and wife have
been visiting relatives. Mr. Frank
Crrey and wife, of Hope. Mrs.
Crrey lias been very low with slow
fever. Mai i>.
\\allarelnirg V.liDperings.
Health good.
I believe the song, • December is
as pleasant as May.”
Our most successful farmers are
breaking their land, which will be
worth two plowings next spring.
Sorrv to hear of the death of Mrs.
Homer Cross. The bereaved hus
band and children have my sympa
thies.
Get up. boys, we must have a
( liristtnas tree at Wallaceburg. and
we don't care who knows it.
Rev. Barker, from Miller county,
has arrived to take charge of this
circuit, and preached a most excel
lent sermon at Macedonia Sunday.
Mr. B. C. Stephens killed two
hogs weighing (ISO pounds, but says
he is prouder of the 10-Ib. boy than
botli hogs.
Messrs. Vick and Junius Scott,
the former of Breseott and the latter
from Wallaceburg, were selling horses
here last week. Our fanners need
the horses, and our girls think they
could make a home pleasant for the
boys. So call again, boys, when
passing. Kxeiuss.
A friend to the funner, the merchant, the
mechanic, the banker, the millionaire and
the |.mi|>f r i- Cheatham'* Chill Tonic. Nev
er fails to cure. "No cure, no pay." For
sale by ,1. O. Howell.
---♦
A Wonderful Recovery.
Mrs. (!(>o. Srnoote, a highh
cultivated and estimable lady of
l’rescott. Ark., writes under date of
April 22. lKHih •• I luring the summer
of 1HH7 my eyes became iullamed
and my stomach and liver almost
hopelessly disordered. Nothing 1
ate agreed with me. 1 took chronic
diarrho r. and for some time my life
was despaired of by my family. The
leading physicians of the country
were consulted, and the medicines
administered b\ them never did any
permanent good, and 1 lingered be
tween life and death, the latter be
ing preferable to the agonies I was
enduring. In May. 18x«, 1 became
disgusted with physicians and their
medicines. 1 dropped them all. and
depended solely on Swift’s Specific
(S. S. S.), a few bottles of which
made me permanently well well
from then until now. ”
Disublcd for Business.
Several years ago my health failed
me and I was compelled to give up
my business. I was in constant
agony caused from excruciating pains
in my back, liver, and stomach, 1
tried every medicine I could think
of, but without receiving any benefit.
My attention was then called to S. S.
S. I tried live bottles of it, and re
ceived the most gratifying results. I
am to-day as he.iff by and sound a
man as yon will find anywhere, and
1 owe it all to the curative proper
ties to be found in Swift's Specific
(S. S. S,). H. L. Wo.MAi K.
Morgantown, N. C.
Swift’s Specific is entirely a vege
table medicine, which lias ever cured
Blood l'oisou, Scrofula, Blood Hu
mors and kindred diseases. Send
for our hook on Blood and Skin Dis
eases, mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC < (> .
Drawer;!, Atlanta, Da.
Is Consumption Incurable?
Head tlit- following: Mr. C. H
Morris, Newport, Ark., says: “Wag
down with abcess of lungs, and
friends and phycicians pronounced
me an incurable consumptive. Be.
gan taking Dr. King’s New Discoy.
cry for consumption, am now on niv
third bottle, and able to oversee the
work on my farm. It is the finest
medicine < ver made.” Jesse Mid
I dlewart, Decatur, Ohio, says: “Had
it not been for Dr. King’s New Dig.
eovery for < 'onsumption 1 would
nave died of Lung Troubles. Wgg
given up by doctors. Am now in
best of health.” Try it. Sample
bottles free at Hugh Moncrief’g
drug store.
The Women Praise B. B. B.
Tie- suffering of women certainly a waken#
tin-sympathy of every true philanthropiit.
Their best friend, however, is B. It. It. (Ho.
tantic Blond Balm). Send to Blood Balm
Co • Atlanta, (la., for proofs.
II. I,. Cassidy, Kenne-aw, (in., write#:
“Three bottles of It. It. It. cured niv wife of
scrofula.’’
Mrs. II. M. Laws, Zalubn, Fla., writes: “I
li e. ■ never use I anything to equal It. B. It."
Mr-. ('. II. .(iav, Rocky Mount, N. C,
write-- "Not a day for iifteen yeara was I
free from headache. It. It. B. entirely re
lieved me. I feel like another person.”"
Jane- \V LiineasU-r, lla'.vkinsville.Ga,
writes: “Mv wile wa- in had health fur eight
years. Five doctors and many patent msdi
eines had done her no good. Six bottle# of
It. It. It. cured her.”
Mi-- S. Tomlinson, Atlanta, (la., say#:
"For tears 1 suffered with rheumatism,
eau-i-d by kidney trouble and indigestion; 1
also n- treble and nervous. II. It. B. re
lifted me at once, although several other
mediciln - had failed ”
Rev. .1. M. lti' hardson, Clarkston, Ark,
write- '• M v wife suffered twelve tear-with
rheumatism and female complaint. A lady
member of mv church had been cured by
It. It. II. She per- laded my wifototrv it.
ttlio I w -ay.- tliere is nothing like B. U.B.. I
n- it <juit SJy gave her relief.”
Habitual constipation produces
piles, (’ascarine is a cure for troth
fhvt Catarrh
a of the intifOQl
i, • • the head, fhrotd,
si • • i. Hut catarrh of
11 . i , .d i ofti ii con,lag*
v. , ludd Ixdor* thi
natnie of lb • 11 • it *' 's KUspocted. Catarrh
is . il 1 a pi'.d, t»r succession Of coldli |
•jonitdned w ith
!i. iro Blood
It, 1 (ulhMM«l
Ilf liiitl f.n .1, ill>1.1 . in Hie wiwanl
• .iiiilikfli
cluti f, oi l’ e ii ' V-! en the di.-****
, vek* Into
consiini| ti« ii. Tin • > * i , ome inflamed and
j red. there Hthr*d ! : ' in the temple*. ringing
noises in tl.i o ti le ad.ii l e, and somctlOW
lush of sense of m... ll and Ik arlnjt.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Is tin- In:, i lined', fur eataiTlt. It attack* th*
- eid en
rielnn- tin* ii.-. d, which, a* it reach** the
Uflit.ile | ,• is <f the iniicolis nieliibranc, i
andultia^Mlf j
\i the wow I me Hood’*
8ais.iji.uii;.i laiihls uj» the whole system**
makes one feel > if made anew.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Fo'.i'o 1 <i .Is i-»4 51. six for5’». I*repai*d*alf
b) < 1 lt(M )|> a co . Af»othcenrle«, l«ow«fl.Ma*
ICO Dosos Ono Doll#*
Notice
I liiTrl.v ;;i'. ni thnl tliv undersigned, *£
iiiii't-tminr nftIn1 estate of Jno. K. Snell.
n i. <1. intends i,, it tip) \ to tin' CommiKJin*
IT of tit. .1.1 Lam! i Mliff 'it MW*
to". I). I',.r ii rp-iinvnient of the piiir®,
mi’ii. v p i, I In -aid Jno. K. Sni'll.fof
N \\ | S\V| Sit. Il.Tp. 1SK W.. ,,n"er
\Vii-liiiioton, ui--.il entrv N". loO-t".
KI> HOOD,
A il i nr. K»t. Jno. K. Snell,
Notice for Publication.
Lam, OmrK \t Camuicv, Ak*.\
December 18, 1S89. /
Notin' i- herein given Hint the followins
nnir I ■. Ill, i- tm- lileil notin' of hinmWjWf
to nmke tiiul proof in support of‘no '
mil tlint said proof will lie made hetof*
< '"iint\ Juilge of Nevada county, orK.. '
Ki hrunrv h, IH'.K), viz: lleugamnn r-H'”
father mol heir Nevada county, **• ". »
11.1:7, for the SWj N K j NJ SKj sec.‘
10. S It ":l W. nfo„
Me iiuine> the following witnesses to P
lii> roniimious residence upon anil cu
| ti"ii of. said la nil, viz: William !>• >
i’ll mils W. Wilson, llode I. Hines, *"
\Vi 11 i:11ai I. Stuart, all of l’roneott. Ark
.1. It. lieUsON, HegisVM'
a 'Hu* U an
Cut of
% 3RY & BRO.'S
% WAIMIAXTBP
*1.50
Ladies' SM
ouiili'f
Same is made of (. mini '
Calfskin, wllli Solid I-mu'j; ]n
Soles, and Solo Leadin' ' 1
Lace and Hutton, otd)'fo befoul
333JT2- £; -o

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