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VOLUME XIII. PRESCOTT, NEVADA COUNTY, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 189L NUMIIER 52.
POWDER Absolutely Pure* A on iiinof luriar l> ikin>5 |ni\vil* r. Mil'll of nil in !< a\sin n^ih. I . ,**. (imi riniiciil lb-port, \u^r. IT, J Bick HoadftChn r n Inci dent to n 1 -'1* Dizziness, N.ri.oa, J 1 alter eating, 1‘nin in tie • *■> '■ irmoafi remarkable s*u i > • o-j. curing Headache, y*t O-rt-rV. r.it;loLr/?r Vills are equally valuable ( r •n I pro renting this an - also Correct all (!. ■ .■ '’:l:*tQthe liver aud regul-.tu- li: - a they onlg CUicd ^ Aclifd 1 •Offer from thi '• >rtu ©atoly th<*irj' ’ vm.ltho-ki orho once ©bio In •oiiiai. v t . t:' • .ii n t ha wil ling to do without t '*u Buf t itdeickhoal |8 the bane of po r- ii.r Ii~ - * * V. . l ’ ere Ip wh^re wemak- * nr gr • On. valls euro it while Others da not. Carter's I.ittlo Liver Ptl1- r: --ry small nn.l v 1 | • . . They are strictly v>; eoa i a not gripe or purge, but Ft O'- ~ tl- ?i n ple.i-oall who ©sothem. In\ *1 ■ • i; fivef r$l. uoifl by draggUU everywhere* or a at by mall* CARTER MEDICINE CO»f New York. SMALL PILL. POSE. SHALL PRICE Is an invaluable remedy for SICK HEADACHE, TORPID UVER, DYSPEPSIA, FILES, MALARIA, COSTIVENESS, AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES. Sold Everywhere. YOUNC fs! Who arc for (Ik . » lor t<» uil dorgo woman’s - e\ i t r «• otTw OTHER’S EMU aicm-adv which if «><•■!;; directed fo a few weeks before <vutin< mi ”.t, rob it <>f it Pain, Horrc. Rio* oLlfi of both mot hoi a' I (I ild. as thou *;iild* who have u ! i; testify. A BIcbsIuk to J tunt Mothers. Moth Elis Fun ' ' rtli its weight in gold. My wifi* -■i*l ‘ in* ro ir ten min ■ utc* with rith* -t two children t Ini ii she did . i! t < i it h li»r last hav ing previously n I ! ir of Mom* Fit’s Fuii sd. It i . i i- : to mother . ('tirilli, Id Lol.. I <». V. I - KWool). ,>f*nt I*>• #»x|»r» •• ’ • hi' i aid, mi ie ralpt of pri< * '!. , • ini', s**1*1 l*> ill druggists. H- ol ,'i .t!.‘ is umilnd free. llRADFlJuLD KiX k*.. <i* *Jo„ Atlanta, <Ja. J. R. HARRELL & GO. varrr. BKok^miths Si mBIm W yj VI .'.S3P3. REPAIRING WtlOD iIRi!N PROMPTLY DON; Horse-shaeinn and Repairing Buggies A Sl’K<'! \ I.T V. Ei ii ! >p. IV tie |l'l|cililii'>, un i . l' and In 1' r 'aim lltllll pvrr bnfoic. .1. Ii. Ilurr* 11 will id u du mi r.inu VVain'1 itUi. niamitiu'ti.rt it i. d i ■ ru tho toll'll rail'd idii I'iiiubii.nll i llai'i 'H linn Si rupi'r. uni will fiirnltb tin :a 'HI tl*' I mmd. ' Simp a il I i Mi-lli" lirl Inin b, u \\. ! S\ irantno work tb giyi' “ 'd 1 n't. a. If ’ ' CONSUfiiP’i r: > S^KorCOLO B K O ft C HIT - :o-it A ffecticn 6CKOFULA S Wasting of Flash Or nay Dt»r -nev‘hrrr ill* Thrtiui and I.unyB mre Jnjl inul, I k of fitrenyth or k*rv4 fow r, you cun le , I <-v d a nf Carat by f t PURE COO UVER 03L With Hypophot-phitea. PAL ATAJ2* - AS MILK, ABk for S Otr* l •mi' -m. vi;<l l< t no rjt pfmnat.o.i or tinirt ■ yon (• uocrjtl <i mibMiitu'f. jSui'l by <4U />• tiggbtit. •OOT T it buWhfc.Chumlata, N.Y. LONGFELLOW'S LOVE FOR CHILDREN. Awake, lu* loved tlieir voices, • And wove 111 * * 111 into lii« ryine; And the music of tlieir laughter Was with him all tin- time. Though lie knew the tongue of nations, And their meanings all were dear, The prattle and tin* lisp of a litttle child Was the swiftest for him to hear. —»Juuies Whitcomb Kiley. ST. VALENTINE'S TRICK. Halsey Marker had returned to lus native town after an absence of three years to find every thing just as lie had left it, except that everybody, like himself, was three years older. It was the eve of St. Valentine’s i day, and Halsey dropped into the lending hook store of the town to have a chat with the propricter, who was an old chum, The store looked as if it had been subject to an epidemic of valentines, (lorgeous fancy boxes, lace-edged paper ones and rows on rows of com , ie valentines that hit off the follies I of the day. '•1 expect,” said Cyril Morton, Halsey’s friend, '‘that you’ll want one of our finest valentines to send to Klhel Ives. She’s home from boarding school for good now, and I tell you she's a beauty. Not stuck up a bit either. I’crhaps you’ve seen her already ?” “Only in the carriage, answered Halsey, trying to look as if it were | not of any importance about Ethel; "she looks much as she did when I was home before. 1 haven’t forgot ten the smart message she sent us fellows when we were cadets at the military academy.” “W'hat was that?” asked Cyril Morton. There was a lull in the rush of business, but be kept ids eyes on the store. “Why, we fellows wrote home that we didn’t have enough to eat to keep body and soul together and hinted that a box would lie acceptable, and each one of the girls sent us some thing good, all but Ethel, and she sent us—well, what do you think—a i bottle of glue!” “No!” Morton spoke as if he had not heard of that joke before at least i a dozen times, but before lie could say another word a troop of girls ' marched in. “There’s Ethel Ives now,” whis pered Cyril, as lie went forward to wait on them. Halsey sauntered up in an easy, negligent manner, assumed for the occasion, and was soon chatting pleasantly with the girls, all but Eth el. who was Inlying a valentine, and i did not encourage conversation. “Is it to be hearts and darts?” . asked a merry girl, looking over , Miss Ives' shoulder. | “My d«*un st d«;ir ami h*\« divin», S«t puintt-rl lu re your heart and mine; lint lU’iieI » upid with In- dart Hu? deeply plereed each tender heart.'* She read the verse aloud from one of the llamiug missives on the line. Ethel laughed. too. "1 am not going to send a comic valentine.” she said, ”J want sontc thing for my niece and nephew and one for papa. 1 always give him one.” “That is a beauty,” said one ol the girls; “look Ethel, it has real 1 lace around the edges, and the poe try is lovely, too. What is the per fumer Heliotrope. Elston to this: limn hum 1 lleurt bind, Will you In* rny \ nlentino •' Heart’* love r Heart«|»r#ve, t And their union i* div ine.’* • 'Sentimental, isn’t it?” i “ft is very pretty,” said Kthel, glancing at It. then turning her head away. She was selecting the valen tines she wanted to buy, and was al so ijuite aware that Halsey Barker was watching her, and mentally weighing her. She knew he thought pretty well of himself, and was es teemed quite the handsomest young man jn the l»wn, They had already shaken hands, ! “Will you allow me to carry these home for you?” he asked, as lie of fi red to take the package. ••nli, that will he too much troub le. Mr. Barker; besides I have a call to make on my w ay he really must approve of me.” she thought, sar castically. “1 will wail while you make your luttfl. in.- said, "It is upon Jennie Winne," she answered, “yon remember her. She was such a sweet girl, but she had a :ivut dual of trouble—both her fath er and mother are dead, and she has | to depend on herself. She sings in our choir and it is about that I want to see her.” “I expected to hear she was mar | ried,” remarked Halsey. “Wasn’t 1 Will Saunders very attentive to her?” j “Yes, and he is very attentive to her yet. She lives with her aunt, and Will spends half his time there, but he has never found courage to ask her to marry him. I dont be lieve lie loves her. but is just shilly shallying !” ‘What are the symptoms, Miss Ethel?” asked Halsey. But Ethel was offended at his llippant tone, and kept silent the rest of the way. She took her par cel ami dismissed him at Jenny’s gate, and did not ask him to call. He went back to his friend Cyril, and bought the lovely valentine with the lace on it, and the scent of he liotrope. and in the dainty perfumed satin box he laid a parlor match. Then he selected half a dozen Comic valentines and addressed them hurriedly to as many young girls as he could remember, and sent them off by the errand boy with charges where to leave them, lest his hand writing might get him into trouble. “A valentine!” cried Jennie Win ne, as she answered the bell and brought in a good-sized package, “now who could have sent me a val entuic r “He had a good hit of impudence, whoever lie is.” answered Mr. Saun ders, who, as usual, was calling on the young lady. “I dont know why,” answered .Jenny, plucking up spirit, “am I the only girl that can not have a—a— valentine?” "1 didn’t mean to offend you,” said the young man, “perhaps I had better go. Your valentine may wish to call in person. 1 presume lie sends his card ?” Jenny had opened the box, and as it lay there with its white lace, and i blue satin, and delicate filigree work, her eyes sparkled with pleasure and her cheeks glowed. She really look ed handsome. “Oh, what a sweet present! It is intended for a jewel box—see!” and she lifted the delicate cover of the little box in the lid ; “why—-why, : what is it? a match-box! how fun ny!” “Oh, no!” said Will, with green j eyes and a rising jealous inflection to his voice, “that is a bit of finesse, you see. It means that the sender is a match for you, a very delicate way of telling you of the state of his affections.” His voice was cold and sarcastic, ami Jennie Winne felt that somehow she had offended him, hut she called her pride to her aid, and began tr read alouud the valentine verse: ‘Heart tint! 11 • arl Mini. Will vou be ii»\ \ nhutine Heart'- Ion •• Heart - pro\e, Aii<! their union i- «livine." She got through it bravely, hut as she finished it. and saw the look ol ill-temper on the face of the lover, who had never told his love, slit broke down and hurst into a wild fit of weeping that was almost hysteric al. ‘Menu}', forgive me; iiout cry at: darling!” I’ould she believe tier ears! trust t woman to caleli a word of love though it were whispered ever at low. “Do you love the fool-fellow, 1 mean, that sent you that valentine?” Then she,luugliod. And it was like the sun ami a whole sky full ol rainbows breaking through a cloud. “Why. 1 haven’t the least ides who sent it,” she said, truly, “but — but nobody sends me any valentines nobody cares—” The rest of the sentence was in distinct. from the fact that .Jenny’* face came in cont ict with Will Saun ders’ eoat collar at that moment while ho poured Into her ear tin pent-up confession that tic had loveil her for a dozen years. “lint why did you never tell me so liefore? ’ asked Jenny, when latei tlie\ sat and reviewed the matter. “1 couldn’t be sure that I loved you and I didn’t want you to semi me off because because 1 bad no where else to spend my evenings,’’ lie said, luguhriounl}, Jciiiiv laughed. Where there is lo\e (here is liberty. • You dear old stupid,” she cried tears of gladness in her eyes. “1 ! might have died of old age befon lever you had found out that yoi loved me and I loved you, only for that precious valentine. 1 do won der who sent it?” “Put it away! Hum it! Take me instead, Jenny. What does it say?” “Ilrart timl, IT part bind; Will you !»P my valent I dp? “With all my heart,” answered Jenny, sweetly, and they plighted their troth, while St. Valentine chuckled in his sleeve over the hap piness he had brought about. And Ethel Ives? The prettiest girl in the town sat reading her val entine. It had been slipped under the door and she could hear the feet • of the messenger as he clattered away down the steps. She did not [expect any valentine, as she held herself rather aloof from the young men of the place—unless—unless Halsey might—but no, he had prob ably never forgiven her quite for that little joke of their schooldays. Yes, Ethel had a valentine. She knew it was some paltry af fair as soon as she saw it, but she took it in—just a thin envelope, un directed and opened it. How she laughed! She. Ethel Ives, to get such a val entine as that! There was a little bitterness in the laughter, too, as she read: “To !*«•«• your »iirs in really shocking, I’raj atiiy at home and inciitl your ntockin^ And wash the color from your fan*, Such rosy check* art a dinjfrnce, Such beauty ha* no charm for me, Yoftr valentine I will not Ik*.” Ethel did not for one moment take this absurd missive, with the pmk eheeked simpering picture, as intend ed for iter, hut site did feel as if she would have liked one real valentine 1 such as she used to have years ago, before she and Halsey Barker bad j quarreled over that foolish joke of I hers. And now was it possible be bad sent her that coarse thing? She had not time to think much about it, as the young man himself called la ter. quite ignoring the fact that he had not been invited. He did not laugh over Ethel’s valentine, but was very angry. If it was acting, lie did it very well. Ethel hardly knew what to think. He made himself very agreeable, hut at times was a little absent-minded and preoccupi | ed, and lie left early enough to drop i in on bis friend Cyril at the store, j There lie did a queer thing. He I siczed the errand hoy by the back of bis collar and gave him such a dose of “well shaken before taking’’ that the youngster saw a new firmament i composed mostly of stars. “You young rascal!” exclaimed 1 Halsey, “"hat did you do with that !m\ . aleutme i ’ | Bui the box was hopelessly mixed up, and never could or would tell. But look what the mistake did. I Made a man propose who had nc j idea of doing such a thing, just then j at least, and brought a couple of es j tranged hearts into friendly rela tions. It took so long for Halsey ! Barker to explain matters, that it ! became the most natural thing in tin world for him to spend liis evening! | with Ethel Ives, and xve can guess i vx list the result will lie. _________ I Speed of Thought in Dreams. During the Franco-Prussian war i i telegraph operator was receiving s j press dispatch concerning a liatth ! that had just occurred. In it l’riuei | Bismarck’s name was frequently re peated. Worn out from three days I ami two nights’ continuous service without sleep, the poor operator tool I down the "Bis” of the old warrior’! name and tlien fell asleep. In hh sleep he dreamed that he visited tin scenes of his childhood’s day ; wen hunting with some Indians, had i great deal of sport, passing througl an experience that would take dayi to perform, ami Dually, after return ing from the chase, and during i dispute over dividing the game, he woke in time to hear the instrumcn click out the (Inal syllable of Bis marck’s name and succeeded is mak ing a complete copy of the message At the rate of about 10 words pel minute (tlie average at that time) the operator could not have slep more than the 41 100th of a second only during the time that the middh letter of the name was being record l ed by the instrument! Fnnkckssauy Talk.— "It’s cole this morning,” remarked the visitor as he entered the sanctum. "Yes ” replied the editor; 1 knev that from the fact that you left tic l door open.” [West Shore. ALLIANCE AND REPUBLICAN PARTY. The professional politicians arc not disposed to give the Farmers’ Alliance much credit for political sa gacity, hut certainly the Alliance j leaders ar« showing remarkably good i sense in refusing all overtures made in the hope of inducing them to as sist in rallying the Republican par ! ty and strengthening it for the cam ! paign of 1892. They could easily do this in indirect wavs, while ap pearing to win new successes for | themselves. In States where the j choice of Senator could have been controlled hr combination with the Republicans in such a way as to make a seeming victory for the Alli ance, the Republicans would have I been very willing to make the trade, ' whatever happens, the lines for 1892 must be drawn between the Demo j eratic and Repuahcan parties. From j the Republican standpoint, the Alli ance is a disorganize^ whose power is broken every time a Republican trade of any kind can be made with it. I lie Alliance leaders, too, seem to recognize that this is one of the most I important factors of the situation. They arc hopeful that the Alliance ! will become tlie nucleus of a now na I tional party, and while they see no prospect of getting the Republican party out of their way as long as it is iu power with thousands of offices un der its control, they see that every thing which helps to keep it in pow er or to reorganize it after the great reverse it lias sustained, largely through the power of the Alliance, makes the success of the movement for a new popular party more diffi cult. If they changed this policy and traded with the Republicans, that party would soon re-form its lines, broken in November, Ih'.io, anil in November, 1892, would he able to regain from the Alliance the votes lost through Radical blunders and ; crimes of legislation. And, by the | operation of the same rule, the effect of uncompromising opposition must he steady Alliance gains at the ex pense of the Republican party. As it is plain that the greater the j disorganization of the Republican party the greater the possibilities <>! j Alliance gains from disaffected Re publicans, the policy of holdinj, aloof and refusing all trades ealcula ted to give the Republican parts more standing room in the countn is in every sense “good politics.”— [St. Louis Republic. The Influx of Cheap Labor. The agitation against cheap inimi gration and imported contract labor era does not seem to have reducei the supply of immigrants. On tin principle, probably, that human be ings are bent most on going when they are the least wanted, the iutliu of foreigners into the I'nitcd Stale not only does not decrease, hut 01 the contrary appears to lie on the in crease. The Chief of the Bureau of Static ties at Washington has just given ti the public the immigration statistic for the year just closed as compare! with the immigration in 18811, Thi sliows that 306,026immigrants arriv eil in the United States during 181k ns against 424,712 in 1HS0, a gain o 54,314. These figures do not in elude immigration from or by way o British America, or Mexico, whiel would in all probability increase th total number 500,000 more. One of the very discouraging feat ures of this exhibit is that the in i crease is almost totally from th . countries which furnish the objet tiouahle cheap laborers. There is a t actual falling off in iumiigratio from the countries of Clermany, Ire land, Kngland, Denmark, Sweeile and Norway of over 17,000, wliil Austria-Hungary, Pollaud, Bussia ami Italy sent us 75,000 more thai in 18811, and a much greater uum her than in any former year. Th Italian immigration jumped from 211 606 in ls8‘J to 62,462, or more thai , double, in IMHO. Hungary sent u 21,41)1, as against 15,748 in 188!) other Austria except Poland, 30,31 to 26,773 in I88',i; Poland lh,71)7 t ! to 4,8<>6 in 18811, and itussia 15,78 to 33,473 in 188'j. It is evident that the contract la ■ hor law isn’t preventing tin' impor • ! ration nf cheap laborers. | Pliilaih■’ THE SCHOOL BOOK FRAUD. • One of the very meanest frauds that lias ever been practiced upon the American people is that which the school book publishers have been perpetrating for the past few years, j We establish free schools, and say that it costs nothing for the poor j man to educate his children. Wei recognize or pretend to recognize : the fact that education is the chief corner-stone of the Republic. Rut we onlv make our school system half free. We build school-houses and employ teachers, but we permit a lot of publishing sharks to charge the poor man two or three prices for school hooks, and by connivance with educational hoards and superin tendents, to change the school books ' ever now and then. The rich man may care nothing about these tilings ! but it becomes through a series of years a considerable lax upon the poor man. Why every State which lias adopted the free school system should have so long neglected to protect parents against this outrage is a mystery, except that our legis lators, in such large numbers, seem to have such a soft side fur the plun derers of the people. It seems hard ly creditable that with our profes sional belief in the necessity of uni versal education we should have been so slow to impose upon the State tlte duty of providing for a i uniform series of text-books and fur-: nisliing them at cost.—[Western Ru | ral. Courtship in Church. A young gentleman happened to ' sit in church in a pew adjoining one | in which sat a young lady, for whom he conceived a sudden and violent passion, was desirous of entering in to a courtship on the spot, but the place not suiting a formal declara tion the exigency of the case sug gested the following plan: He po litely handed his fair neighbor a Bi ble (open) with a pin stuck in the following text: Second Kpistle of I John, verse fifth—“And now I be seech thee, lady, not as though 1 wrote a new commandment unto thee but that which we had from the tie ginning, that we love one another.’’ She returned it pointing to the sec ond chapter of Uuth, verse tenth. | “Then she fell on her face and bow ed herself to the ground, and said | unto him, Why have 1 found grace in thine eves, that thou should take knowledge of me, seeing that 1 am a j stranger?” He returned the book, i pointing to the thirteenth verse of the Third Kpistle of John—“having many things to write unto you, 1 j would not write with paper and ink, but 1 trust to come unto you, and speak face to face, that our joy may be full.” From the above inter view a marriage took place the en suing week. A CoitXKU os P's.—Mind the l’’s ■ in tl»c following: Persons who pat j ronize papers should not put off paying very promptly, for the pe cuniary prospects of the press have peculiar power in poshing along pub* , lie prosperity. If the printer is paid , prompt!) and his pockclbook kept I plethoric by prompt paying patrons, i1 lie would (iut his pen in peace, his ■ | parargraphs tie more pointed, would i j paint the pictures of passing events [ in more pleasant colors, and the pe . | rusal of his paper be a pleasure to f the people. Please paste this piece 1 of proverbial philosophy in some 2 place where all persons can see it plainly. Pont read! Dont think! l)out - believe! Now, are you better? You , women who think that patent medi cines are a humbug, and l>r. Pierce’* Favorite Prescription the biggest humbug of the whole (because it'. j best kuowu of all)- aloes your luek j of-faith cure come? It is very easy to "don’t” in this _ I world. Suspicion always comes more easily than conlidence. lint ■ | doubt little faith never made 11 i j sick woman well—and the "FuvoriU - ! Prescription” has cured thousand J of delicate, weak women, which j makes us think that our ”Prescrip tion" is better than your "don't be lieve.” We’re both honest. Let u come to. ether. You try l)r. Pierce’S Favorite Prescription. If it doesn’t | do as represented, you get your | money again. ■* j Where proof's so easy, can you af ’’! ford to doubt. Little but active are Dr. Pierce's 1 ’leasant Pellets. Best Liver Pills made; gentle, yet ’ j thorough. The) regulate and invig I orate the liver, stomach anil bowels. PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CAIN J. W. Warren, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Rosston, Arkansas, Tenders Ids professional services to the people of Roaaton and Nevada county. DR. J. W. PEEPLES, ~ PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, FRKSCOTT, ARK. Res perifully tenders his services to the citizens of Prescott and surrounding vieinitv. OFFU'K on Main Street, in o. R. Gee’s grocery store. JNO. H. ARNOLD, (Successor to Smoote, McRae »fc Arnold.) ATTORNEY- AT - LAW. LAND. COLLETINC —AND— INCUF?ANCE ACENT. PRESCOTT, - - - - ARKANSAS. \\ ill practice in both State and Fedeial court.-. Ofbtc nt the court house. W. 7. TomWm. If T limn. Hour; Public. To npkins & Greeson, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. Real Estate and Loan Agents. FRKSCOTT, ARK. \\ ill prnctiec in nil Courts, both State »ud Federal, liti.-ines- attended to promptly. a. P. SMOOTE, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, Prescott, - Arkansas. nl'KK K at San, 1. White & ( Weil Main «tn«t. R. L. Montgomery, ATTORNEY- AT - LAW. New Lewisville, Ark. Will practice in all court*. Prompt and diligent attention given all busineM. Also attend to collecting and insurance. ^'Office upstairs over the railroad store DR. D. L HARTSFIELD DENTAL SURGEON, Prescott, - Arkansas. Will visit families when nolitied. Perfect tits of plates guaranteed. office at Dr. Thonmsson’s old place en West .Main Street J. M. POWELL. DENTAL:SURGEON, PKKSCOIT, ARKANSAS. All work guaranteed to give satisfaction. OlT lCb at Dr. Winglleld’s drug store. P. F. LACY, Watchmaker MtC Jeweler, -lH*nk*r in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry. Optical Goods and Sewing Machines* PKK'CoTT, - A UK. ItYpiiiriiii'|iroiit|>. !\ ami m-.r|\ dour, on iliort Hi DOttOI I ' ■ rfc L'uaruntrrd. Oiilt-i*' ivc«*i\ t-d :• mail. < a-h paid tor old fold ami ullvrr. t all at tin- I >L» l.rw i* old Maud. \V L (iililU'.-;. J W Uainei V. L. Gaines & Son, tVK'T MAIN STKKKT, I’RKSCOTT, - ARK. D. P. HODGES, WATCHiVIAKtR & JEWELER, prescott. .... ark. Ecpnirinjf of wiitehos, clocks and jewelry done in workmanlike style, and with dis patch. Will also repair sewing machine*. Work guaranteed tirst-class. I keep oti hand, for sale, watches, doeks and ali kind- oi . wing machino need lew. Money 'lived by ladling on me. w Place of business, W. 11. Danieft old stand. West Main street. A. M0N30N, Manufacturer's Local Agent. SPECIALTIES: -Amt att kinds of Musi al Instruments, Sewing Machines atyl Supplies, Sehool and Church Kurnituro and Supplies, Mat blo Monumetitj, Tomb Slone*, Etc., Etc. PRESCOTT, ARK. 0. R. F. V/HITTEN, ■ HitrifT H 'Hi I) * \Voor\ & Blacksmith Shop PRESCOTT, ARK. Will do all kin N of \\ uk iii wood and iron man utmMuiiiii • I I in ? 11i-* -i !lon; nl.«o general r« pairing. it*•: o -Im* n# a . III. I « || lU'iid and Mack . i 'I r» • i a *.•ood -apply of well *ea -<»nt'd tiudf ; a!-*' oi hoc>t- and mu It* shoe*. < M public patronage, 4,1;. * • l r l:» u.uk. and gin* anlli* I I 1 i.11 Ui iii' Uib. i In pl;i' > , \V n-l Second "tree!* I ucui' the academy. O. K. fr . \\ till IklN. #