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Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, January 01, 1890, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87091048/1890-01-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Absolutely Pure.
Till# iiowder never varic*. A marvel of purity,
•dreiitftli and w liolesotiieiicai*. More economical
than the ordinary kind*, and cannot he sold in
mmprtition with the multitude of low tc-t. short
weight alum or plio->phufr powder*. '' •Id onl> i•»
cun*. Kid Al. IIAKIMi I'OWPKIt <<>.,
Ioii Wall st.. New York
Itot noon
St. Louis and the Southwest
Pullman Bu::.t 81m: :i.; Car
Direct connections in St. Louis l n
ion Depot with through lines
to all points in the
2STortlr cSr; Soot
II. C. T()\V\SI \D.
(L i*. & I"kt. Agt.
St. Louis. Mo.
Has attained n standard of exo<dlence whit t)
admits of no kijjh i tor.
It. contains every improvement that Inven
tive kciiIuh, skill and money ean produce.
TO 9
These excel cut OrjrvinM are eel* l rated for \»»!
time, quality ot t «'ie. quick r< porr-A , varietx
ot conihiuat l»>n, at fistic ue.-cm, I»« ;*».ty in ttn.sh,
perfect construction, making 1 most
attractIve.nnmiin utalund <h siralileorganstoi
homes, schools. churches, lot tires sooieti* .* ,ote.
F.hTAItUMlin Kill TATI OX,
CtltfUotrues on Upplie.it jell, l‘’ltRE.
Notice for Publication.
LaniiOkku i; at (’amukv, Aiik.,1
N m\ c uher 20, 1**0. |
Notice is horeh\ givei that the following
namcd -eltler ha - tiled notice of his intention
to make final pn»ol in summit «»t hi-* claim,
and that said proof will he made before the
('otintx J inline of Nevada eountv, Arkansas,
at Prescott. Ark., ami .lanuarx 0, 1800, vi/.:
WasbilU'ioti M. Ka\. Nevada eountx. lid.
11,44*1, for the F.A N\V‘ See. 2d, Tp. 10, Sit
2d W.
He names the tolloxviiu* witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land, x i/: .lames C.
Dean, William 'I'. Smith, William F. Ward
and Charles T Co/.art, all of Pre-eott, Ark.
W. K. it AMSKY,
Not Ice for Publication.
Land <>ki u k \i ('amukv. Ark.,)
Noxember 25, 1880. |
Notice is hereby 'riven that the lolloxsini'*
nanasl settler has Hied notice of hi - intention
to make tinal proof in support of his claim, •
and that said proof xvill bo made before the
Pountv •Iiidt'r of Nev ada *a>unty, Ark., at
Prescott, Ark., on .lanuarx Hi, 1*00, viz:
John L M«•(•»‘in'll. Nevada eountv, lid.
11,50.1, for the S! N W| See. d Tp 12, S It
2d W.
He names the follow in;, xxitne «•- to prove
his continuous rcsidem • upon and eultiva
F lion of, said land, vi/: John S. llaltom.
William (i. Ilarton, (Miarles l>. Moon* mid
Homer Stainton, all of Kmmet, Nevada (**»..
Ark. W. K, It AMSKY.
We have perfected iirransfoincntH t<► loan
irunoy, in sums of >2 »0 ind upw ard- »*n
improved /'u/ ju.**, at Hi per cent inter* t,
payable Himuall\ ,tu»l in a>i\ai»ce. No com
mission^, deductions mu* iAjK n.-r- «»f uu\
kind, ( 'all and see Ui-.
S.M oTE, M*;Kak \ A11V i t-.
in H. « . DOIK.K.
" lint (^institutes heitiity? It isn't tin* fare
That w«mil«l !«• an artist seem perfect with grace,
t lr might to a poet lie truly <!i\ iue ;
It isn't the form for which -kulptors may pine.
It isn't a Venus, no matter how fair,
'Tis not an Adonis, no matter how rare,
That make* us sec heautv—the kind that imparts
Forever a joy to our minds and our Hearts.
What then maketli beauty? V lure max be plain.
* >r even be uglv. vet may it contain
A something that makes us, without knowing how,
See beuut.\ entrancing and unto it bow.
bat is it makes Inanity ? The i \ es do that shine
W it h lox e or affection ami friendship dix ine.
The lips do that smile from a gladness inside.
The look that shows manly or womanly pride.
What constitutes beauty ? The grasp of the hand
That tells you are welcome wherever you stand;
The ears do that listen with sympathy true.
The world that gives comfort, that courage renew .
Wlmt constitute- beuutv ? <Paid actions do all;
The hand- that will help you to rise if you fall,
The voice that is honest and cheery and sweet —
These only make heautv—forever—complete.
During tlie first term of his consul
ship, while Napoleon was unlimited
master of the state which yet bore the
name of republic, Josephine lived at |
her castle Malmaison, where every
evening Napoleon came to visit tier.
One day she was dining quite i
alone at Malmaison, and while the i
dessert was being served a man was
admitted. lie was about 50 years
old. While jugglers and magicians
have a lively appearance, this man’s
features were deeply earnest. He
carried a little table, which he
placed before Josephine, and covered i
it with a worn cloth. After these t
preparations he drew out three tin
cups, with which he executed all
kinds of jugglery. The halls quad
rupled themselves under his lingers
and formed all kinds of figures and
grotesque forms, only to disappear
again in a twinkling. Like the mu
sical composers, the magician also
has his overture before he unfolds
the panorama to the eyes of the au
dience. After this he touched the
magic cups with a stick of ebony and
said: “Madame, you may express'
any wish and it shall be fulfilled. I
regret very much that you have fin
ished your meal, else I could have
brought you dishes which were want
ing on your table to-day—the red
feather of the Mediterranean, sar
dines of Roy an or the little silver lisli
caught in the vicinity in which madam
was born for the great welfare of
France. Madam, you may order
whatever your heart wishes. Do you
wish a spotless diamond or a grass
IIv on the heather, an Oriental ruby
or a nightingale?” This man, who
placed all the wealth of nature at
Josephine's disposal seemed to wish
that she might decide upon the
nightingale, for he put his ear to the
cup and it almost seemed as if he
heard the melting tones of the singer
of spring. Josephine, whose desires
were modest, anil who preferred a
bunch of flowers to a diamond, se
lected neither a diamond nor a ruby
nor a nightingale, but a rose. She
had scarcely spoken the word when
the juggler upset the cup and showed
the astonished lookers on a rose,
which bent gracefully on its stem and
filled the room with sweet fragrance.
"Mv goodness,” said Josephine,
“you have cut the prettiest rose in
our conservatory, the rose which I
intended giving Bonaparte to-mor
row. It would have unfolded during
the night.
“lleg pacdon, madanie,” replied
the juggler, politely, "this rose lie
longs to me and 1 have the honor to
present it to the wife of the first con
sul : I would never dare to touch her
llowers and I have never been in lu r
Josephine sent a servant to inves
tigate the truth of this assertion and
was told that the rose which was des
tinedsfor the first consul was unhurt.
Incredulous as a creole she could not;
hide her admiration, and,’in fact, it
w as impossible to embarrass the man
who was so entertaining and wonder !
creating, lie magically drew out of
his pocket a swarm of singing birds
which [licked up the crumbs; then
he Idled a tumbler with water and as
ipiiekly as he would upset it number
less llowers (lowed ulion the persons
around, and .Josephineimagined her
self in her conservatory.
When the wonders had reached
their highest degree, Josephine
reached for the pompadour, which
was hanging on her armchair, in or
der to give some gold pieces to the
juggler. When the juggler noticed
this he fell down at her feet, saying:
••Madam •. you can reward me a
hundred times for this little pleasure
I |,.IU, Lrjvi H on, i>• • i not in money
a mercy, miidame. a mercy.
"Which?” she asked.
Tin* wonderful man then asked her
in eat one of the apples which were
on the table. Josephine stretched
out her hand for one and placed her
knife on it with the determination of
a woman prepared for a surprise.
Mother K^ve surely did not reach for
the apple with such longing, which
caused misery to her descendants, as
Josephine. She cut through the
apple and found inside a petition to
the lirst consul.
‘•.Madatne.” said the juggler, “be
fore you is an unlucky one who has
mixed in the tpiarrcls of the kings,
and has taken part in the wars
against the republic. I have fought
in the Vendee with a Cocorde. which
is no more that of my country, and
when the party which I served was
defeated I took flight, to live in a
strange land. My country drove me
out as a traitor. Branded like Cain,
I wandered about; my name is
crossed from the list of citizens and
put on the emigrant roll. A word
from your lips, madatne, can make a
Frenchman of me again, and give me
back to my own. Von, the adored
wife of the lirst consul, have the
power to give me back to my country
and to my own.”
“Sir.” she said to the emigrant.
••I will do as you wish. The consul
shall read your petition and I assure
you that 1 will do everything I can
in your favor.”
I lie juggler arose, put ins cups in
to liis pocket, liis table under Ids
arm, bowed deeply and disappeared,
.Josephine, inclined to lie supersti
tious, could not sec the enemy of her
husband in this juggler. She be
lieved in his magical power, which
would be ‘of use to the emperor, and
made up her mind lo use all influ
ence in her power with Napoleon to
intercede for this man. The follow
ing morning at (i o’clock Bonaparte
breakfasted in the dining room of
the Palace Malmaison; they were
getting liis carriage ready in the
court yard of the palace when .Jose
phine entered.
“What did you do yesterday, dear
Josephine?” asked Bonaparte.
“Who has visited you?”
“I have been well entertained; if
you will dine with me to-day 1 have a
pleasant surprise in store for you.
Which reminds me. do have this
name crossed from the emigrant
list.” With these words she handed
him the petition of the magician.
“A Clionan !” said Napoleon, af
ter he had read the petition. “One
of the fanatical followers of Char
elite’s and Laroche-.latiuclin’s ; one
of the people who had but a short
time ago followed the armies of the
republic to murder the scattered sol
diers and linisli the dying. Marec!
Marecl who comes from Knglaud,
who serectly landed on our coast,
probably to fulfil! Pitt’s shameless
plan, brandishing their torch lights
over the still weltering nauieiieuis or
France. Fox. my friend, lias written
me to lie on my guard for this evil
one. And how do you know him?
Where have you seen him?
At this Josephine hurst into tears.
••Oh, do not cry,” he said, "hut
answer me; your charity has been
abused. The traitors imagined a pe
tition which you should propose
could not be denied, and then they
would in Paris, under my very eyes,
have begun their wretched play.
Fonche is right; these people are ir
"I do not know him.” replied
Josephine; "do not get angry. Tear
up the petition and we will speak no
more of it: if you knew how it came
to me.”
Josephine related how the petition
er came to her and the wonders he
"And you open the door to such
people? Jugglers and magicians,
who try to stew sand in the eyes of
the lirst consul, because they could
not deceive him ! How childish you
are, Josephine, to be Winded by
With these words he approached
the sideboard and took an apple from
a basket.
• See. in Midi an apple 1 found the
petition. These are on my table
every day and accident led to it.”
Honapartc shrugged his shoulders
and cut the apple. It concealed a
similar petition, llonaparte showed
Josephine the ingenuity with which
the kernels were taken out and the
space tilled out with the rolled lip
•■ 1 lie man could not but succeed,
lie said, “you may have wished as
you would. lie was in league with
: the fruiterer, who shall serve you no
longer. I shall recommend your
.magician to Forehe and—’’
At the monition of this name .Jose
phine trembled. The name, of this
blood-thirsty person sulllced to
arouse horror in an innocent person.
.Josephine knew now that her charge
was irrevocably lost.
“Ah, Bonaparte! I pray you, do
not have him taken here, and do not
soil the innocence of my house.”
'With you? Is he here then?”
“No. but he will come again; I
hoped to entertain you with his art
! fill tricks this evening.”
“Forehe will find him.”
Without listening any more he
! tramped on the apple and its con*
| tents, which were on the lloor, and
hurried back to Paris,
j .Josephine’s sorrow was indescriba
ble. For the first time she felt that
there was a place in Napoleon’s heart
to which she had no access. She in
[ stittiled search in the vicinity of
Malinaison. and went to all imagina
ble trouble to find the juggler. She
wished to give him money and have
him taken over the. boundary line by
one of her own people, but all her
trouble was fruitless. Dinner time
arrived and -Josephine, worried with
unpleasant thoughts, left the victu
als untouched. But when dessert
was served both folding doors were
opened and tlcorge Marec appeared
with his little table, his tin-ebony
sticks iiidI tin cups.
“Fly. sir. fly!” Josephine ad
dressed him, “or you are lost. Von
have murdered French soldiers and
deserve death. lean protect you no
longer in my house. The consul lias
probably given you up to Forcin' and
you are hopelessly lost.”
The magician, on whose features
were cast such a dismal look yester
day. looked quietly at Josephine and
begged her to give him a quarter of
an hour of her time. lie set the ta
ble down ami brought the tin cups
from his pocket. This time he
offered neither rubies nor diamonds,
anil neither did he let flowers rain,
but he tumbled out little soldiers,
footmen and riders.
“These,” said he, '‘are the Aus
trians. these Prussians and these
Russians, and they all unfold on a
level. Do you see their battalions,
their squadrons, divisions? Do you
see Melas on a horse? He is their
leader, and the horse on which he is
mounted promised the holy Nicolaus
the guns of the French. There is
the French army. Do you sec the
general with a flying plume? He
stretches forth his hand and all the
armies attack each other. Do you
hear the thunder of the cannons and
the sound of the trumpets? Do you
see the tri-colored Hag.’1 Do you
hear the enthusiastic shout of the re
joicing multitude : ■ Long live the re
public! Long live Bonaperte!”
And all the soldiers seemed to
tumble out of the cups and go in or
der ready for the battle on the table,
where they performed the move
ments which (Jeorge Marec com
manded. When the battle wnf won.
victorious and defeated returned to
his pocket, and the magician offered
I to show the wife of the lirst cousul
still more wonderful things—the
Kgvplian expedition and the battle
of the pyramids.
Josephine could not enjoy the
treat. Believing the man exposed
to danger, she said to him: “Take
this money and go away.”
Marec, who was more quiet and
collected than yesterday, said: ”1
would not sell my art for gold yes
terday, much less will 1 to-day.
Show me a favor; open ouc of these
Josephine did so and found the
following lettter:
*■ M voxmk : I have just delivered
proof unto the lirst consul that this
M aree. who has the honor to appear
before you, is not the murderer. The
one von protect is an honest mail,
who has taken part in the expedition
of Amhcron and fought bravely, hut
emigrated after the defeat of the
Bovali- ts. lie did not, however, go
to Kngland, hut to (lerinany, and
from there has the marionette plays.
The other Marec is in Kngland,
where his actions arc watched. Your
protege is crossed from the list of
emigrants. Kins in.”
A few days later Josephine again
importuned the lirst consul, with the
resell that the name of the magician
was expunged from the emigrant list.
-[Translated from the French for
l’hiladephia Times.
Uncle Bolivar Gives Some Good
Thoughts to the Boys.
My clear hoys, the old year has
ended and the new year has been
ushered in. Poets sing sadly of dy -
, ing years, as they sing of dying
| leaves, try ing to work misery into
their melodies. There is no good
' reason for such sadness. Artcmas
Ward had listened to his daughter
thirteen times, when she was tiling
to sing. “Why do summer roses
fade?” lie stepped politely to the
parlor door and said: “My child,
don’t ask that question any more. It
is their business to fade ” lie was
right. It is according to the plan of
roses of any season to laid and
bloom and fade and die. There is
! nothing sad about it. To die as
roses die is to sleep as we sleep The
awakening is new roses for the: old
stems; new life for us. A year is
the period of life determined by one
revolution of tin- earth around the
sun. which is accomplished in about
three hundred and sixlv-live and
one-fourth days. For convenience
the period is now fixed to commence
January 1. and end December Jl.
t here is no visible beginning or end
ing of a year. 1 lie turn might be
called at any time where the judges
and timers stand and place the:
string. Before 17f»2 the- civil year
in England began on March -■<.
Julius Ca-sar figured on a year and
ran time on it for awhile. The Gre
gorian year corrected the: Julian
year. There are heathen years and
religious, ycarti. All of these years
» •
offer many opportunities for wishing
friends happy new years. Your
I'nele Bolivar lias been there.
Whether or not the ending of an
old .year, my boys, is to be sad de
pends upon the conscience of the
man and not upon the songs of the
poet. You have been taught the lit
tle verse: “How pleasant is Satur
day night, when you’ve tried all the
week to be good.” Well, when you
can feel that you have been doing
the sipiare thing to your (Sod, your
self and others all the year through,
you can afford to let her slide with
out a pain or regret. The sadness
comes in when you think of the mean
things you have done, of the oppor
tunities you have wasted, of the
times you have done nothing when
you might have done good. Your
Uncle Bolivar has been there.
So, boys, as there is no particular
I sadness in the death of the old year,
| there is no special joy in the birth of
the new year. It is all inside of
; yourselves. You have attended
what some kind of religious people
call a watch meeting—a meeting of
good people to watch the old year
out and the new year in. They are
on their Knees and the eves oi Hit*
leader is on the dock, while there is
a "glory to (iod!" waiting in his
mouth. The clock strikes 12, at
midnight, and there is a joyous
shout from all throats. Suppose the
clock had been made an hour fast or
slow? The good people would have
their shout all the same. Your
1'ncle ltolivar has been there.
The beginning of the new year,
my boys, is an excellent time for
forming good resolutions. Itcsolu*
lions, you know, are mainly things
\ that men at ma*s meetings make -
and ask newspaper* to publish free
thus leading themselves to believe
they have done something when noth
ing has been done. <>u New Year's
day a young man will resolve to lead
a different life. He puts the motion
to himself and has it carried. He
will drop all the bad habits lie can
1 think of. No more smoke, no more
idrink, no more gamble and spending
money foolishly for him. He resolves
to keep a diary, to write downevery
i thing he does and some of his
j thoughts; he will make a clean
breast of himself. lie buys the
blank book and a new pencil, and
records faithfully the events of three
days. Then he finds the book takes
up too much room m his pocket, and
not seeing the need of keeping it
anyway, loses it. At the same time
he will pick up some of the bad hab
its before discarded, and commences
playing again the same old games.
Your Uncle ltolivar lias been there.
Now, my boys, begin the new year
right. Make good resolutions and
keep them. Turn over new leaves
and see that they stay turned over.
It is not necessary to swear off.
[ Those who swear off from drinking
are made to think too much about
drink. It is not necessary for an in
telligent man to swear that he will
not put his hand on a red hot stove
during the year. Tin way is to keep
enough away from the lire and
liquor to be safe without subscribing
to an oath. I St* as good as you can
without swearing about it. <«i\e
yourscif the straight tip on your own
judgment you who have brains—
and play it. That you may have all
the friends and all the good things in
life you deserve, and particularly a
happy New Year is mv wish.
["I'nele ISolivar,” in New Orleans
The Country’s Disgrnce.
The Secretary of the Treasury
noli lies Congress that the appropria
tion necessary for pensions for the
ensuing year is 8101.021,002.
This is an increase of 820,000,000
a year since President llarri on qual
ified. It. is 817.000,000 more than
the entire expenses of the govern
ment in 1800 ; 800,000,000 more than
the entire expenses in 18.'i0; and
four times as much as the entire ex-:
peiises in 1810.
It is $116,000,000 more than the
total expenses of the Austro Hunga
rian federation for 18,SH; twice as
much as the total expenses of the
Argentine Republic for lxx7; S:»8,
000,000 more Ilian the total expense
of the liclgiun Monarchy for 1888;
821,000,000 more than the total ex
penses of the lira/.ilian monarchy fori
IxXu; nearly three times as much as
the expenditures of Canada for 1XX7 ;
8 10,000,ODD more than tile total ex
penses of China for 1X8(1; nearly
seven times as much as the total ex
penses of Denmark for 1887; nearly
three times as much as the total ex
penses of Mexico for IXX7; over
twice as much as the total expenses
of the Netherlands for 18X7 ; eight
times as much as the total expenses
of Norway for lxx7; over eighty
times as much as the total expenses
of Paraguay for 1881 ; over twelve
times as much as the total expenses
ol Persia under the •Oriental splen
dor” of the Shah in 18X(>; over seven
times as much as the total expenses
of Peru in Ixx7 ; as much us the com
biued total expenses of Turkey,
Switzerland, Siam and Servia in 18X7 ;
and over four times as much as the
combined total expenses of Vcnzuela,
Cruguay and liolivia for 1XX7.
1 ii t his list of countries w hose total
annual expenses are so largely ex
ceeded by our single item of expense
for Pretorianism alone, there are
States under all forms of govern
ment, from constitutions modelled
on our own to absol lie despotism,
and of all degress of population up
to ;W2,(M)0,0(H) till- lowest t-si nil-lie
for the Chinese empire, which sup
ports its vast and despotie govern
ments at a total expense of u little
over $‘.>(>,0(10,000 a year Iroin taxes
on the people, or a little over $10.
ooo.ooo a y ear less than the Harri
son administration wishes to extort
from the American people this year
that it may liny tlieti. A. It. vote.
From the standpoint of burdens
of taxation imposed on the people,
there may lie worse governments
than the I'nited States, hut when the
greatest and most despotie countries
of Asia with their myriads of people
speud less for every thing than the
labor of this country is called on to
give from its hard earnings to sup
port l’retoriaiis in idleness, how can
any genuine American, who loves his
country, face these tig tires and hold
his head up and say tliat lie is proud
to he an American, living as one of a
people which submits to such rob
bery and uuiler a government which
i practises it. [St. Louis Republic.
As we begin the new year we feel
:i • if we were taking a new start.
During the last days of the old year
1 we should have cleared away a good
deal of rubbish that had gathered
about us; and now, with all re-ar
ranged and straightened up, we
should dress ourselves to the coining
duties with a heart full of hope. Dis
couragement and foreboding are bad
preparations for any work. One is
not utopian when lie secs the good
side instead of the bad one. He is
only sensible, -bowing also appropri
ate faith, and encouraging himself
with that spirit of hopefulness that is
a part *»f tin- Christian religion, as it
is also, in its measure, cliaractei
istie of a In-alth\ mind and body.
, [Exchange.
_ t
R. L. Hinton, M. D.,
hivsk ian & srmiKON,
in;i..S« UTT, - - - AUK.
Ii»’«*'.ili»»n r oh Fast Srroiid Si rent. Offlro
with private roiisii!tii»ij: r om, on WYs
Main M
(r I . •iihmiIi'. T. ( . Me Kao. .1. II. Arnold
Smooth ‘ATcEtao Sc Arnold.
LAND. COL . £C7N -
Will prm tifii in both Statn arid KodniaJ
f’Oiji Is,
W. C A*.kin:cn. W. V Tompkins. M W Orwss#
A‘.*.orno7 Soncral Notary rnklic.
AIRInsmi, ToiBjikii's & Crecson.
/," W ill |irarfii< in nil (Yuris, l»olh Slate
Mild Federal. I»usin<*>- attend *d to pr rniptly.
W. H. TERRY. Cashier,
l*K FSl M )T I'. - - ARKANSAS
\\ ill do a jjpiummI hanking business, re
eeivc deposits, p|r.
Western National Rank. Now York.
(’oimiK rriiti Rank, St. I*ouiflt
(lermnh National Rank, Little Rock,
('•*r. N 1‘Yont ami Walnut Sis.,
lloPK . - - MJK
'ruble* upplital at all time* with the l*l*t
eelihlea the market allurels ('lean, neat and
eomtori ihlu bo«b. Term* reasonable.
f *v Sp'M'ial attention given to eommer
rial t.ien. Mas. .Iui.ia Suximkhs,
Proprietress, #
I lfi Sim 1 II M \l\ hT, 2IHI H KliHNT HT.,
Si Lunin, Mi). MompliiH, Trim
I.Hu rnl ( ii'li \ it 111111*1*' W aili- on ( ini.
Blacksmiths &
i Wagon Makers.
Horse shoeing and Repairing Buggies
V >I*K( I \ LTV. Knhirged Simp. Letter
»■ , M.i'l more mi <1 holler material thnii
• r I • ••iv. .1. IJ. Harrell will iiLti do uli
W’e me nlx> niumifin lurer> uml agent# foi
lhe i elehrated L> «mV ('omhiniilion Harrow
Him Scraper, and will furnish them on do
Shop next to Methodist church, op
Wot Second Hired. We guarantee '
work to g»\e satisfaction,
J. T. MAYS’-:
Boughton, Arkansas,
Will l.itp nn ii--.irliii.Mit of (i.immil Mur
cliiiM.li-.', nml -.’ll it- low n* anybody. No
u-r lu go tu i'ji'M'.itt iivi. tiiui' und inoni'V
by l.tiyiiij* nt this »ton>. A trial will
ronvini'o you.
I luuo ii lir-l-i hi— now oju that will turn
out ii- tiiii- t'riuh. rollon n- lint will make.
Suti-tu. t ion ijimiiiiitccil llriiu'in vour -nil
' ".•toll. Also Inn .- hj'o.mI ^rist mill mill will
:;riinl -m S;ilurilny*. i’litroni/.i' homo iusltis
tri. -. I will ploaso you it'powiblo.
.1. T. MAYS.
General Commission IHanli.
Main and Walnut Si-., St. Louis, Mo,
t I *i»«-nal ;t11«*iiti*m given to all liiniiunm i n
trusted to us.
WOT8CONGM ~ _ Oi.'..ril..'P||H
t\»ii 0IjM 1 l!if It'irl l. 1 1
I* <■ .I:'*C lIKi to inir. ilui e (MM
|| Ivy ev.j • ■ • •■«!> we will M-utlwu
frJF ^li ' fd.-b liH-alU?
■Hi 'f *)»•■•*• *ho wriM
V - «» • • "‘abe ***• «4
W At >i bi>«|«4el*
EVC^I ’• " our sihhU I*
tit* - Ut. .*11 t tt. t(bbi*«
ivriinpr' "• ■ ’ " u
AtEUIiHI. , f tl . - '.tiImmM
**• "'!• • ml >f lb* lei*
•cop* Tb* folluwinr rul f|v * >i. ■« i» i>'d«t'*4 I*
•bout On- ttfHc-ili r»«rl of H» iitiDt !• is < .1 double utn l«l«.
* , nt im .< !*• '-' -ii *•. V. . \> -t. \\ you Uo%* jro*
C*i> iurfk' fi mi!.- !. -ih iU>‘ Mb
*ui ••i|Mlrt«ii- .• »: ... iwrifi it u <t. i‘t*.‘nil*,*|H. **tb»rf**.
4«ldtv8*.ll li.tl.LUUa'. li » ‘ I'. kl'UMt, lliijll.

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