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PRESCOTT, NEVADA COUNTY, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL SO, 1891. NUMBER 11. PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS THOS. 0. Mr,E4T3, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, PKESOOTT, AUK. B9*()FFICK at Court House. W- V. Toapiins. M. W. Srtosoi Notir? Patlie. To .pkins (??:•: ©son, ArTQR*OS*AT*UW. Real Estate lc! Loan Agents. PUESCOTT, AUK. J.-ir Will practice ill all Coiirl-, liotli State ami Feileral. Husine nttcml <1to promptly. JNO. H. ARNOLD, ATTORN TT- AT TAW. LAND. COLLETINC —AND— INSURANCE AGENT. PRKSCOTT, - - - - ARKANSAS. Will prwtice in both State arid Federal court*. Office at the court house. R. E. WOOD, ATTOXttTRY-AT-L LVT Prescott, - - Arkansas Fire Insurance, ileal Estate Agent, -AND NOTARY PUBLIC. R. L. Montgomery, ATTORNEY- AT - LAW. New Lewisville, Ark. Will practice in all courts. Prompt and diligent attention given all 1 >• i-i i • -. Also attend to collecting ami insurai. jyOtli.-u upstair >vor tie- r.iilroivl store DR. J. W. PEEPLES, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, l'RKSCOTT. A UK. Respectfully tender- Ills si i-Act- to tlm oilmens <>f I'p .^t! anil -urroiiml'm : vicinity. OFFICE 1 M vi: Stre. fh S. II. tfrocorv store*. j. M. POW 'LL. DBNTAL : rVimr.ON, lMJKSCOl 1 . A UK A NS \s. All work guarnoti <• 1 t" 'li’ sats.-faction. OFFICE at l»r. Wingli. id' drug stop-. TJ. P. HODG'ilS, WATCHMAKER A JEWELER. PRESCOTT, - - - - A it K. Repairing of watches clocks an-l levvelry done in workmanlike -lyle, and "i11 i <l1' notch. Will alto repair sewing machines. Work gu ira itced firs I keep on Im I, for sale. and nil Kit ils of • g i i lo.- ..In1'. Monev saved Lv vailing on i ■ i-n rinpi of Imsiiic- \\ u. I ’aim - ’ 'l .land, West Main -tr. t. DREW FORMBY, WATCHMAKER and JEWELER, Prescott. Arkansas. Repairing of Wat. In . Clock- and I' > J rv. on sliort notiee, a sp- ratty. ' nr pat roiiacc solicited. All work gtiaratih-sl. Office at (ico. W. Ti.rr.vS l>nn "ton.. AL3ERT DUFM. CoatrAOtv)? and Builder, 1‘UKscorr. - - auK. Plan Spcrili at i n t cIhsw'h of work. Ollico at Park»t II 1 ,m*i CMmiiiu \y L Gatin*.4. .1 \V Gtiincp ». L 0 BOOT? SHOMKBB W K.sT 'IVIN s 11.1.1 I . l’KKSCOTT, - AHK. A. MOTSSON, lVf anufacturers Local Agent SPECIALTIES; Organs, Pianos, Mr>, ^‘YeUids, Awl all kiwis <>t Musical Sewim; Mn«-bin.-* :o"j Supplio.s School mill l 'Unroll I'urnltniv mol Hopplii -. Murlilo M.iniiinnntf, T nnh Stone.-, sluppl Htc., t*ic. PKKSCO'IT. vuiv Radam’s Microte Killer, A|BW BACTERIA till Fun?a:; A' • " *oy ;\ CURKS ILL DLSKASKS. A» a IJIooil-i’nn r, ii. nivcr fail- It l>:,s no equal as a spritio ami *uuimi-r (iut-'Mcii.o. 1 O I ho" ■ A 1 ■ 1*1* 0,1.ml jff.H li» rnriK«1 *1 m . M*.W 1‘nertfwi rk. ; |iv 1». n. < A •' li V !»*<*•'• .'t . r\. * * • ii- i i a><4 *u tL. ir ! » ;Ji- ,1 W*> MX li'. I. •r<1 i • 1 ,.L ».. SHAKINC HANDS. 1 here 18 an art in “baking hands Not everybody understands; Ami, as they go through life untaught. The simple art expresses naught, Tin- lingers limp within our own Awaken no responsive tone From the electric wires that send The hearty greeting to a friend. Hal o!i' there i* a simple touch, Death* and soft, that means so much— I lie pulses of our souls are -lin ed. As il we heard the spoken word; 1 he outstretched hand, the hearty grasp. The lingers locked in loving cla-p, Fresh strength and eon rage have bestowed to many a one along life’s road. Some lonely traveler it may he, \ earning for love and s\ t::pnthy, And'iiiiyk the - ign to comprehend — •My heart is true, and I'm your friend/’ Thus one repels, another draws, And many are misjudged because Notone in twenty understands The gracious art of shaking hands. —(Theodore 15. Dale. SALTPETRE CAVE “Yes, there are some people with •so much imagination tlmt, when they i see a ghost, they take il in the dark ness to be a white horse, a painted post or a garment Muttering in the wind.” It was a winter night. Around the log lire at the back of the coun try store, near a ferry on a certain southern river, sat the proprietor and his usual company of loafers. Hut the original remark above quoted was made by a stranger among them, a man who only a few minutes before had alighted from his horse at the store door. He might have been taken for a horse trader, a sewing machine agent or a fruit-tree vendor. There was nothing about1 his dress ur maimer to indicate (lit* business ho followed. A pair of boots drawn over the bottom of his trousers, a button d-up niachintnsh, which reached his ankles, and a slouch hat. pulled down over the eyes, constituted Ins visible apparel. IIis ha’r and close-cut momtachc were of sandy color, and his steel gray ey < were steady and uuc.»m ii. inleallve. Ills singular remark was made in consequence of tlie .-tore-keeper's rather exciting state ment “that neighbors t’other side ot the river were right sharp stirred up 'bout hauls which had been seen by more'n one party lately, in the old ltuglnod graveyard, jist over on the bluff.” And thereafter came a gen eral and blood-eurdlh g narration of ghost stories, strange reminiscences, and a discussion of the supernatural ou earth, in which the stranger eon tended for the belief in ghosts with the earnestness of an enthusiast or a man with a motive. Meanwhile, there cat in the door wav one so humble and friendless that, unpretentious as was the com pany around the fireside, he held himself unworthy of their companion ship- a lad in his teens, the soil of a blind widow and the sole support ot his mother and some children young er than himself. However, his dif fidence alone did not prevent him from joining in the conversation of his betters on this occasion; at this time he was too much absorbed in his own thoughts to heed the excit ing talk. The way was in trouble, lie was used to the burden of pover tv which “crushes into dumb Impair” so main southern tenants. Hilt lately a light had dawned qu the hoy’s lite, and to-night he felt that the light might'fade. He was a big hearted youth, therefore, ho could love; in was a louelv boy, therefore lie craved affection; but lo-nlght he fell that there was danger of losing his sweetheart, and so he sat in the doorway, his hands clasped around his knees, and gazed sorrowfully up at the distant stars. J said is was a winter night. 1 -hould have said it was the night be fore Christinas eve. That day the Itov lm l heard for the lirst time in i his life of a Christmas tree. The ! new teacher of the politic school had arranged to have one tip at the school* i house the following mgiit. Sonin other boys, carrying evergreens for i decorating purposes, had passed the widow’s eahin that afternoon, and j told this hoy of the Christinas tree, lid ol i;ow everv la.*s who had n lad die would receive a tiled present from tlio tree, and they had a bed him ivliat lie was going to put on it fur Mary. He had listened silently fu their talk, and to the question put to him, had .''imply answered, "i don’t I. llut he secretly knew e put on it uothing. He bad i loney, and if iie could find work for a day (which was improbable at ihj- ii when all work iosuspend ed), there was sore need of it at home, and, besides, he remembered the $2 dollars he owed at the store for provisions. Hut the boy loved, l and the situation made him sad. Love is unselfish, and he thought of Mary sitting in the school-house watching all the other girls receive presents and never hearing her own name (dear name to him) called out. Love is also selfish, and he thought, “Can Mary love me as well as other fellows’ gills them, when they make their sweethearts presents, while I’m too worthless to make mine any?” ()f course the silent stars could not answer the question ; but there the boy sat, gazing at them wistfully as if for an answer. After awhile the stranger inside the store seemed to tire of the dis cussion, arose, inquired about lodg ing for the night, was directed to the ’squire’s house, and came out of the store to mount his horse. The boy, aroused from his reverie, arose and stepped outside the door to let him pass. “And what do you think of ghosts, young man?” the stranger asked the lad, as if so anxious for the concen sus of opinion on that subject, that he valued even the views of this poor boy. “I don’t know what to think,” was the answer. “But 1 believe if them wuz ghosts what wuz sceu in the Ragland gravyard, they lives in Saltpetre cave.” “What’s that? A cave? Where’s Saltpetre cave?” " hy, right under the graveyard. “But the way to get to it? Where is its mouth?” “Right on the river bank, on yon der side, about a mile above the fer ry.” “Is there a boat in which you could carry me there tonight?” “Lord)', mister! You wouldn’t go where’s hunts wua tiv a night' time, would y< r?” and the boy eyed the stranger with an expression j which clearly indicated that he thought him either the greatest j crank or the bravest man he had ev er seen. “Well, yes, my young friend; you see 1 believe in ghosts on general principles, but never saw one. I would like to prove my theory cor rect by the sight of a ghost; and if you’ll guide me up to Saltpetre caxe to-night, I'll give you a dollar for your trouble.” A dollar. To the rich mau it is m rely a bagatelle- -got even money enough with which to treat a friend, see a show or fee u servant ; but to that poor country boy, worried half to death with shame and sorrow be cause he had not a cent with which to buy his sweetheart a Christmas gift, it seemed a fortune, Rove is akin 10 superstition, but is stronger; so tlmrc was not a very long parley there in the darkness, outside the country storehouse, The stranger was persuasive. “Vos, it should ho a dollar in any ease—if he caught even a glimpse of the ghosts, it should lie ?10. What danger was there? They might safely row up near the cave, creep up into it. and, if the ghosts were there, take a peep at them and quickly slip away!” A few minutes later, as the hoy noiselessly paddled the dugout up stream, ho told in a whisper all ho knew or .Saltpetre cave ami its ghost ly tenants. The entrance to the cave, lie said, was on the bank of the riv er, at tlie foot of a high, steep bluff, and was hidden by the holly and young cedars that grew there. Pass ing tlie small entrance they would reach a large apartment containing huge bowlders and several recesses, and from this chamber many narrow passages ran up through and honey combed tiic cliff, one of them even extending up into the old Kagland graveyard, which was situated in a Worn and wasted iicid over tlie bluff, long since overrun by sedge grass and voluntary cedars and sassafras bushes. The cave had once been worked some for saltpetre, lint not successfully, and only long cii nigh to give it the name it bore. Hie boy said that not long ago he had hocu hired by the miller at the ferry to tiring down u boat the miller had purchased at a point up the riv er, and he had chosen the night lime for the Job so that he might not lose a day from the work he was engaged in then, a id just as he passed, but on the opposite side from the cave, he saw ligures tu white moving near its month. He was seared then, for he was alone, and pulling away as fast as possible, got out of sight, around a bend in the river, without daring to look hack. Now, as the boat glided silently ; up the still water near the shore, and > i 11 the shadow of the hank and over hanging houghs, drew near the point he had designated as the mouth of the cave, the stranger cautioned him to be quiet, and lie held his tongue, inwardly observing : “The man seems more afraid of scaring the ghost than of them scaring him.” Presently the hoy turned the nozzle of the boat to the bank, which was sign enough that the landing was reached, and the two stole noiselessly ashore. Then quickly the stranger unbuttons his mackintosh and throws it aside, he grasps the boy by the arm and drags him hurriedly up the bank, through the shrubbery and right Into the cave. A light from a (ire behind a jutting rock dickers upon the opposite wall and the stranger, still dragging him the terrified boy who has yet pres ence of mind enough to tiptoe, steal thily approaches the rock, and, after a quick peep around it, pushes the hoy far in front of him, and then steps into the light, raising a Win chester-to his shoulder, . and stands there armed, belled and equipped for tight, with astern and fearless Hash in his eye. In a recess behind that jutting rock stood the rude furnace and worm of the moonshiners; by the dim light some beer tubs and liquor barrels might tie seen; against the | wall or tin* cave leaned some old fashioned fire arms, and seated on the grounds, playing cards, w< re two moonshiners, who had resorted to the ruse of a ghosth disguise to! ward off suspicion should they be observed entering or leaving the cave. A word from the deputy United State's marshal, revealed to all the ! situation. The offenders dared not j make a motion toward their weapons, and the boy stood spell-bound, until the ollicer drew from Iris pocket two pair of handcuffs and ordered him to fasten them on the wrists of the eap- j lives, and awed try the stern, almost cruel eyes which glanced above the level barrel of the rille, he obeyed the command without resistance from the prisoners. m A few minutes later the boat mov ed rapidly down stream, with the reckh ss violators of the law in front, the cunning, intrepid deputy behind them, and at the stern the half-dazed boy. whom love had tempted to go out hunting gliosis, and of whom the furtive ollieer had made a valuable tool, without gi'iug Inm a chance for lliglit or resistance, » » » * * Flowers arc as like to blootn as snow to fall at Christmas time in the south, and it was a lovely night on which that entire neighborhood gathered to witness the first Christ mas tree ever seen in its midst. The beautiful hall was well filled gewgaws, useful articles, cornecopias, etc., and conspicuously displayad at the front was a fine aocordeon, Hashing with innumerable keys, the most coveted and admired present of them all. It I was whispered about that the squire must have bought it for his daugh jter; but Mary, sweetheart of our ghost-hunter, facetiously claimed it for her own, anil the people near her cut their eyes around and smiled in j good humor at the joke. I At last, when the frock-coated, wheezy-voiced, sclf-iivt|>criaiit school ; teacher came to the aooordeon, ex i pectation ran lii^h, and a murmur of amazement tilled the room as he call ed out sure enough, the name of Ma rv llently! The girl sprang from her scat and exclaimed, childishly: “Oh, no, no; it can’t he for me?’’ “Hush, Mary. Yes, it ’tisyour'n,’ and the’happy hoy drew her down hegide him, “1 gi ve it ter yer; and l got ther money for it,” he added, with the full appreciation of the pun, “through thur spents uv Saltpet re cave.” i Ho you ask the hoy’s name? It does not matter. The incident was a trilling one, and he was only a young mosshack whom love and luck so often at orqsa-purpqseg, agreed tor the nonce to favor. A kiss is about the only thing you can steal and at the same time make the owner richer than she was be fore. [Somerville Journal. The volume o( trade A ledger THE SILVER QUESTION. Mr. Cleveland’s Latest Expression Regarding Free Coinage. New York, Apr. 21.—State Treas urer Lon. V. Stephens, of Missouri, called on ex-l’resident (.rover Cleve land today with letters of introduc j tion from Gov; Francis and other leading Missouri Democrats. | I'lie object of the visit of Mr. Ste I phens was to secure from the ex President a more thorough expres ; sion of his views tion than the latter has so far made public. Also for his reason for having written his silver letter to the reform club. The ex- President received Mr. Stephens very cordially. The Treasurer explained that the Missouri Democrats were now oppos ed to Mr. Cleveland’s nomination on account of his silver letter, and ask ed him why he wrote that, letter. “1 was well aware,” said the ex President that the Republican party is very desirous of making the silver question one of the leading issues of the campaign of 18112, and the ques tion should be taken up at once. It should be thoroughly discussed so that the people can be educated up to it. In this way it may be settled before 18112, and we will not be en dangered by a divided party. Re sides I was daily in receipt of hun dreds of letters from Democrats in all parts of the country asking that I give an expression regarding free coinage. I felt that those friends were entitled to know how I stood on the question, and so I took the lirst favorable opportunity to give my viuw». rmiue i uni so i uavu rct'cn- , ed a large mail from all over the ' country thanking me for having doi.e j so. My correspondents say that the j party had a right to know my views, and that I would not have acted in good faith if I had kept them a se cret. If I have caused a thorough discussion of the subject among the Democrats, they must admit that 1 acted wisely.” “Hut now that the letter has been written, the Missouri Democrats,” said Mr. Stephens, “would like to know if iu case you are elected Pres ident in 1W i > 2, and a Democratic Congress should pass a Free Coin age bill, would you veto it, no mat ter if you knew that the great major ity of your party favored the meas ure':'” “If 1 should be elected President in 1892,” said the cx-Prcsident, ‘•such a bill would not reach me until j 1894, as Congress would not meet until December, 189.1, so that is a bridge we had better not attempt to cross until we come to it. What would be had for the country at the present time might lie a necessity in 1894, as the volume of buniuess in i creases it is necessary to increase the I currency. “The amount of the present per ■ capita should be increased, but its changes should be made gradually. When the law was passed providing for the coinage of $2,000,000 per mouth 1 feared the result, for 1 | thought it would prove an injury to ! the business interests of the country, I for the time at least. However, the I law providing for 84,500,000 per J month was passed. I thought the ; measure too radical and that it might have the effect of driving gold out of the country, but in this I was tnisla ) ken, and both those opposed as well I as those in favor of free coinage be ! lieve that the present law is a wise ) one in so far that the country has been benefited by it. With the rap I id strides the country is making, it is almost impossible to say what fi I uancial measure we may be ready for in 1804. “In forming my views upon the , subject, 1 did nut alone consider the interests of any one citizen of this country. I have been unable to see ' how free coinage could fail of fil ing an injury to every citizen, believing as 1 do that it would drive gold out i of circulation.” Mr. Stephens gave the account of his visit to the ex-President shortly after leaving Mr. Cleveland, lie took no notes, but he thinks lie thor oughly memorized what Mr. Cleve land said. A representative of tho Associated Press called af Mr. Cleveland’s of fice aud tried to ascertain whether the interview as given above was ac curate. Mr. Cleveland said be bail not talked with any one on the silver question for publication. He bad answered the Telegram's article, and could not say whether the statements credited to him weie an aucurutc c\ I presstou of his views or not. Atchison Globules. A thief thinks that every other ' man would steal. No man can be a hero when his liver is out of order. Do not imagine that every man who says nothing approves of your | conduct. Whenever you lind a man who | says that honesty does not pay. it is a sign that lie has never tried it. l'he man who is lonesome and wants to talk nearly always meets i the man who is tired and doesn’t 1 want to talk. It usually happens that the private opinion a man has about any one is the opinion that he loses no time in making public. The world will he nearer right when a man has learned to laugh a little less at his neighbor’s troubles and a little more at his own. A wise woman never treats a man so well a» when she has reason to be lieve he is beginning to think some thing of some other woman. A man wiil reeeive more sympathy from the neighbors for his. wife’s one little fault than she will receive for her husband's ten big ones. Sparks and Flashes. A closing remark—‘•You shut up!’ Is yet to he heard—A light which has been blown out to see. Of course it is not because the rab bit is small anil not likely to retali ate, that sportsmen are disposed to make game of it. Those ladies who desire to be as sisted in ero.ss'ing a crowded city thoroughfare fiml the gallant police man ever ready to lend a helping hand. Fceblewilie (Icons it an exemplifi cation of the fitness of things that love which is without bounds should make of life a never-ending spring. When a girl is real mad with her Vomit,.*:,mn die gathers together a little heap of trinkets and, stamping tier pretty foot, just, wishes he would jemand their immediate return. She is positive she would be only too glad of the opportunity for ridding lierself of his hateful presents. Tribute o! Rospect. On the morning of March 18, 18'Jl, Mrs. AC Dean, a sweet devot'd Christian, was called from our midst to her eternal home. Death brings sorrow and gloom, always; but who can fathom the depth when the moth er is taken from her home tftid the father and children left behind. As members of the Woman’s Mis sionary Society, we mingle our tears and sympathies with the bereaved family. In her death, we have lost. An earnest, active member has gone from us—one who was ever ready to do the Master’s work. At the close of one of our meetings only a few weeks ago, while we lis tened to her voice in earnest prayer beseeching guidance and strength tor us amid nii“ s dimes, now nine did we think we would hear no more. We can but bow in humble submis sion to an All-Wise Father, while we Retolrc, That by the death of our sister we will seek to be drawn closer to our Heavenly Father, and more united iu Christian love to each oili er and to all of earth’s children; praying that we may fully realize life’s obligations and responsibilities, and that a deeper consecration may fall upon ii* all. and upon our work. We tenderly point the bereaved hus band and live motherless children ti the sweet promises of a happy re union in heaven, where parting is unknown. May her influence, as the perfume of a sweet (lower, ever lin ger and be felt iu her family and in our Woman’s Missionary Society. Min. Ei.la Mi Uak, “ Is.WlKLLl I)lKK, Mi-- Many Tiiomassox, Committee. It was Mr. Emerson who said "the lirst wealth is health,” and it was a wiser than the modern philosophci who said that the “blood is the life.” The system, like the clock, run down. it needs winding up. Tin blood g-'ts poor and scores nf (list u-v cs result. It needs a tonic to Uriel it. A certain wise doctor, after year. of patient study, di-cov red a medi cine which purified the blood, guvt tone to the system, and made men — tired, nervous, brain-wasting racu feel like new. He culled it bis •‘(inf den Medical Discovery.” It ha> been old for years, sold by the mil lion of bottles, and people found sue! satisfaction in it that Dr. Fierce, who discovered it. now feels warranted in selling it under a positive "uaran tee of its doing good iu all cases. I’erhaps it’s the medicine for you. Yoiir’s wouldn’t be the lirsl case ol scrofula or salt-rheum, skin disease or lung disease it has cured whet ; nothing else would. The trial’ ; worth making, and costs nothing I Money refunded it ii don't do \o |good. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cmim of tartar baking powder. High •-t of all in leavening strength.—1L’. ri. <iovernment Iteport. Aug. IT, 1 *yj. lot Busted tint Full! Ol 1! STOCK OK Drugs, Paints, Perfumes, Station ery, Garden Seeds, Lamps, Clocks, Scrap Hooks, Tobac cos, Cigars, Jewelry, Specta cles, etc. etc., in fact, every thing pertaining to il first Ch:: Drug lion, Is full, and being replenished constantly, to meet the wants of our customers, and prices to suit the hard times. Come in :iinl see iis and examine nnr slock and prices. Respect fully, HINTON 1MU \i CO., Prescott. Ark. Young Wives! Who arc for tho first time to nn dc*rgo woman’s severest trial we offer ■ i'ily which if used as directed for few weeks before confinement, robs 1 .>f ><- Pain* Horror and Ri«k re Lift -d’ both mother and child, as thou • > -ids who have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant Mothers. Mutheh’s FniF.NO i north It* weight in gold. My wife snff- rod moro In ten min utos with either of !,» r first two children than die did altoc**!; *• with her last, ha? ! imr previously used four bottles of Moth t.u’h Friend. It is u bl^-slutr to mother*. Garmi, 111., Jan.. J . ' O. F. Lockwood. Sent by express, chi inn prepaid, on re ceipt of price. $l..M>pei bottle. Sold by all druRifUts. Book t * Mothers mailed free. UitAi.riEU) KeoULA'Xo j Cq., Atlanta, Or. . Q TRAIN SERVICE BETWEEN Moiiiphis and the Southeast. Tin' I’nlae Car l.ini' of the South—thu Kansu- City. Memphis & Birmingham R. K. —now hn- c,vo through passenger trains daily hot mo 11 Memphis and Birmingham, making rliv • and sure connections with tho trains of all ■■ ■»n>■< tim; lines. >«i*jht trains have lliro ;:i ,-1. pin.; • ir- la ween Atlanta [and 'ii:.ij.:.i~ .. . ti< m with the (is. IN. I'.. IS.), tli short- r >tUe, quickest time .. 1 tho .a, v tiro rot ' .. through cars be* twoi . Day trains have Palace Reclining ('hair C ar- i - ats free to holders oS Hrst-cla . through ticket.-) through between Birmingham and Kan-.,- City. This is many miles tin- -h to.t ami l-y far the best cquia | t>i I l’a*i ,,-r Lino between points in the Hast and - utln .- t and Memphis, and alt points it. Arl.an-a-, Te\ - and the West and iforthwest. Kvi w and iMbtlw. Through ' \'a t , • lit.,- on suleatsll | through ticket offices. F«-r 1,-h-od information, for large map | and time table folder, address, .1. h. LOCKW(X)I). il l>. UiLlS. (i, I*, and T. Agt. <i -nl A:!. -■ ' Main St., Kan*ti* City. NK-mpl i-. Torn.. __ j. R. HARRELL & CO., ^-3—. Blacksmiths dp ‘jaESai Wagon Makers. REPAIRING WOOD & IRON PROMPTLY DONE Horse-shoeinif and Repairing Buggies A Sl’Kl'IALTY. Kulnrgrd‘Shop. Better b":ti-i.ituml iimre and better material then over before. .1. K. Harrell will also do gun ning. We are i. > man ufacturers mid agents for the eelebrated Lvon's Combination Harrow aim s raper, mi l will furnish them on d« [ mand. Kit Shop next to Methodist church, oe West S. ond -tree'.. We guarantee i w.-rk to give satisfaction. I» an invaluable remedy for SICK HEADACHE, TORPID LIVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES. MALARIA, COSWENESS AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES. Sold Everywhere. t . •. k i • it >!*••% „...a JAL.tCM CO.. iAUt-tt.t.