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Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, September 17, 1891, Image 1

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VOLUME XIV._1'RKSQO'IT. NEVADA COUNTY, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBERS . 1891. NUMBER 3R
PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS
('. II \MHV. K. K. W ill I K
TTam’by & White,
ATTORNEYS - AT- LAW
P .? E 3COTT, ARK.
Practice in the Slut" and ml Courts
Ural Kstate and lemn Ao-nl-. Tav- pai<
and lands bought and -old.
TKOS. 0. MoEAE,
attorney at law
1’KKSCnTr, AUK.
jl^yOl-’KICK at Court House.
r. t. AtkiMOi. X- V. Toapita:. X X 5:co::a
Scncral- ITitir"
Atkinson, Tompkins & Greeson
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW.
Real Estate and Loan Agents
l’UKSC<>TT, AUK.
■ Will prnct'u in all Courts, belli Stall
and Federal. Ihisiiioss attend -d to pr uuptlv
K E. WOOD,
ATTOaWEY-AT-LAW
Prescott, - - Arkansas
Lire Insurance, Real Kstate Agent,
AND
NOTARY PUBLIC.
R. L. Montgomary,
attoeney-at -law
New Lewisville. Ark.
Will praetiio in all court . Prompt md
diligent attention given all bu-ine-. Also
attend to collecting and iusuram e.
ttllee upstair- ov- r Hie raiiroul -tore
Dr. J W. Peeples,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
l'RKSt’ol r. ARK.
tfulh tfii i ■ li • - : ‘ l' • t" tin;
citi/i'ii<"f I’rc-eoU mill -un- .ii', I'm ; vi.-inity.
OKKICE on Main Sir,mt, in S. II. <i. -
grocery store.
J. M. POWELL.
DENTAL:SURGEON,
l'RKSO »T r. ARK ANSAS.
All work uuaraat' .' 1 I" i\ ■ >ati.-!a'tion.
OKKICK nt l>r. Winutli IT- 'lruo -tore.
W. L. Gaines,
BOOT? SHOEMAKER
wi>i main *riii i r.
I'RKsni'lT, - ARK.
DR£7V FJ ? A3Y,
WATCHMAKER and JEWELER,
Prescott, Arkansas.
Repairing »•’’ \Vateln■*, t ks an 1 .Jewel
iy, mi, short nutiiv, a -ip,*. iallv. Y our pflt
rtiniii^i kolioitisl. All work iruurnntwd.
i llfloo at < ;■ •. W. T< rry’ 11 ’ Store.
A. lYEONSOST,
ManufacUin r s Local Ajjont.
SPECIALTIES:
-And all kinds «d-—
M:i-|i d J -Li ui»n :it M » "
Su|i|ili«.,., Sell,ml nml Churi-h K irnilutv ittul
Nupiil'n-, Miu'IiIii Ylomimi'iil-. I ' o'".
Ktc„ Et<\
l’UESCiITT. ARK.
BaRBE l SHOP.
• I M, Li! ' ' I- ..
R. L. Langford.
II' Iturlicr, i> wttll •| tii | >) i. .> 1, ;i I ''ill d"
“Illy Ilrst-I-Inss work. I’riren low— liair
‘■Ultiiifr slmviii;; 10c.
iil^tY’ 1*1.4 i . , i| tUcilli - In \t t.li‘"i' t" tl“
r'uslri' A I.i'l'mi lldw. Co.
Ouachita Baptist College
A UK \ IH.I.rill A. A KK.
•*«*11\ w. ni\(ii;i(, A M.. rrc.-iilcnt.
h* hi Faculty, .1. Itoanln* tin pM yntr.
Ml hcpnrhnmt.. «,f W ork. Ilioroiitfli.
Fcotutiiiiml, ( liri.wtIan. I.i!.Ii11 - ir mt
ncjnmilv l'uiitir>lici|( Locaii! . Ii« altlil'ul. "HU
•'»r catalogi la-ton -« ntliiijj: O'owhon. 1 ill '
op, ii, Sept. ltith, 1*1*1.
r»cn ’ .. no.A*
i,. • . ruffe, a it '• :•
,... ; . c„. I ,,t,Ml... <
.. * •.». II. H it
.' •'ll'- Hi.lli • •:• 1 l 1 '
. I ««•*: \‘
.i iribmr • • o
cUc . -’ll II.- .If I
m.i. *.■ t. I mil' Mliif* »•' ‘
Vr«!»**•-. JM *»i* *
Subscribe lor the Picayune.
THE WISHINC BONE.
>lie InM one cm! of the wishing bom*
In her Mainly finger tips*;
“As if I l)elii \c(i in such silly charms'”
Hie saiM, with mocking lips.
I: 'imppeil apart, it win I who won;
IVny what i* your wish?” said she;
Hut I kept in my heart the wish—to know
N\ le tln r s^e cared for me.
1 placed my trophy above the door,
N' bib* 'lie laughed with a girlish scorn .
“t Mi tin* hands of the first who stauds beneath
Will iny marriage ring he worn.”
Wc watched awhile, but no fair one came
I he truth of the charm to pr«»\e;
And I bade adieu with a troubled heart
I o my cold and careless love.
Hut I turm 1 again for a missing gb»v«
•Hie was standing there alone,
W ith a rosy tiu*h on her lovely face,
I uder tin wishing bom*!
— S. \. \\>i-s, in Detroit Free I’ri**.
THE HIGHEST BIDDER.
Peggv Hildreth was the bell of the
village. No one ever quetioued that
faet. There were many girls as
pretty as 1’eggy, but none as bright
and saucy. Certainly no young girl
of eighteen had had more suitors or
knew better how to refuse them and
still keep them at her feet.
Now, Peggy had a stepmother and
no father, and like the traditional
stepmother, this one was hard to live
with. Perhaps Peggy was a little
to blame herself, for she strongly ob
jected being dictated to. even when,
as Mr-.. Hildreth would inform her.
•il was for her own good;” but as
it was only the week before she had
been heard to say she “should he
glad when Miat witch was well mar
ried and out of the house,” we can
hardly blame Peggy fur nut having
unquestioned faith in Mrs. Hildreth’s
desire for her good.
( hie afternoon when these two had
| had a few words of anything but an
; amiable nature, the servant announc
ed a caller for Miss Peggy, Mr. Jack
Leslie, of the Seventh regiment, it
i appeared from the card, and Peggy
hastened to meet hiui, looking, with
her sparkling blue eyes and golden
] curls, gowned in a short-waisted
white muslin tied up under the arms
with a broad sash, like an animated
1 Kate Greenaway picture.
■Oh, Jack. Pm so glad you’ve
‘come! Mrs. II. and I have been
having it again, although I came out
ahead," with a laugh.
•‘As usual, 1 see. But what were
you quarreling over this timer”
■ Well. I’ll tell you. 1 called that
voting Bliss a fool or an idiot, 1 don’t
remember which, and as lie is dis
tantly related to Mrs. 11.. she natur
ally' objected. We argued the mat
ter to some length, and then she told
me to prove mv statement or take it
back. 1 said 1 .could, and wished
that she had only heard him propose
! the other night.
•■It was done in this way,” and
l’eggv stood up at angle of forty
live degrees and toyed with an imag
inerv eve-glass: “M cully. Miss llil
jdvveth, you vveally must do me the
an extreme pleasure kindness of
accepting mv name and an estates
(lonelier kuovv ami then after tlirt
<hc gave in.” and Peggy took two
wait/, turns and sank into an easy
chair and said:
•Now. . I nek. let - have it. t Know
vou’ve brought some good news by
the disagreeable wav the lines in
your forehead run."
••Well, you've guessed aright, so
just catfli your breath while 1 relate
all 1 know. The Seventh intend giv
ing a ball on the third of next month,
ntid I've ... over to invite you
earlv so there ean be no mistake
about \ our going with me."
•Kealh : honor bright; cut your
throat. Dh. how lovely ! Mow nice
of yon to come over and tell me be
fore the other girls knew anything
about it 1"
•W ell, as long as you don’t throw
me over at the last minute for Over
all or any of the Wainwright hoys,
I shall feH repaid."
l'eggv actually colored, for How
arih Dverallc was one of the few men
whom she could not bring to her
Not a very handsome man,
but tall and distinguished looking,
| hearing himself like the true, honest
soldier that he was. He had often
watched lY;;gy Hildreth from afar,
and contrasted her with the p-dc,
tired, invalid si-tcr he had at home
in far-away Montana, .lack Leslie
had purposely mentioned Overalle
just to tease Leggy. Me had alway s
known her, and as she pestered him
when it suited her mood, he once in
j awhile retaliated.
It wa wai to the knife between
I the two until Jack left, and then
l’eggy went up stairs to pull over
some old trunks of her own mother’s
to see what she could find suithb'e
to wear to the hall. She came across
a beautiful white brocade with tiny
pink rosebuds embroidered over it.
"Now.” she soliloquized, “this
would just suit me made up with a
little of this boniton lace. Mrs. Hil
dreth will faint with horror at the
idea, and say I'll look like my own
grandmother. Then perhaps some
body will fall in love with mv own
grandmother. Now, I’ll put it on
and dance the minuet with some
body’s grandfather. I wish the some
body’s grandfather looked like Now
arth Overalle, the hateful old thing.
I'd like the fun of refusing him.
Now, Peggy , wait a moment. If Mr.
Overalle should ask you to accom
pany him to Montana and spend a
dull existence with an invalid sister
and an old mother, would you, after
all, refuse. Oh, bother, it’s too
warm to get into discussions with
one’s self.”
And doing the sweet, old-fashioned
gown up into a bundle, Peggy saun
tered down to the village dressmak
er, and, after leaving there, decided
slic’d just run in and sec if Widow
I Pucker’s boy was recovering from
slow fever.
It was a poor little cottage into
which Peggy wended her way, and
the widow herself looked half-fed.
“I don’t believe you’ve had any
dinner today,” thought Peggy, “and
as you’re too proud to ask for it, I’ll
have to plan.”
“Why don't you take a walk while
I sit by Jamie and tell him stories?”
she said, aloud. “And, by the way,
if you’re going by my house just
stop in and get my cape, and tell
Hannah to give you your dinner. It
will save you cooking iiere.
The widow gladly went and amus
ed herself and .Jamie inventing sto
ries.
While in the middle of one she
glanced up and beheld Howarth
Overalle standing in the doorway
with a look of rapt admiration on
his face.
“Do you conic here often?’’was
his tirst remark.
■ Never," she replied, while Ja
mie's eyes dilated to such an extent
one would kno'w she was not telling
the truth,
“What are you here for?" he ask
ed.
■My laundry,” was the brief re
plv.
lb saw her home through the twi
lighl, and Peggy after that took
moie interest than ever than ever in
’her gown for the “Third.”
The evening came and witli it
Jack Leslie for l’eggy, and when he
saw her he exclaimed:
“Why, Peggy Hildreth, you lovely
little picture! I’m almost tempted
to carry you off by main force, you
look so beautiful.
•Well, von needn't,” serenely re
marked Peggy, as she gathered her
opera cloak around her and let him
put her into the carriage.
words oi aumtrauon count ub
heard from all sides as she entered
the hull with her escort. And she
did look lovely. The golden curls
were gathered <>u the top of her head,
and the beautiful brocade was mod
ernized. Slippers had been made to
match the gown, and although l’eg
gv took only a three hoot, she had
squeezed her foot into a two, the rc
Milt being before the evening was
half over in one giving way when she
was dancing with ('apt. Van beaten.
"Now,” said Peggy, philosophi
cally, “I'm finished for dancing. All
I can do is to flirt
-No such thing,” said the cap
j tain. I shall send for more slip
pers;” and he was as good as his
! word.
W hen they came I'eggy was sur
rounded by admirers, and holding
up the pretty broken slipper, she
K:
‘ Now. what do you hid for it?”
‘ A box of gloves,” said Jack bes
| lie.
“Two boxes,” said ('apt. \ an
be’atoii.
•• I’l go you one better and offer
three boxes and a live-pound box of
candv,” exclaimed an ardent ad
^ mircr.
Peggy saw Mrs. Hildreth gazing
at her in horror, and with her eyes
j dancing with merriment, she said.
••Come quickly! Hid away! I’ll
marry the high-st bidder!
A diamond bracelet!”
“Diamond pin!”
“Two tickets for Patti!”
And so the bids rattled on, and
Peggy found herself the center of a
large and admiring circle and began
to wish she was well out of it all.
At that moment Mr. Ovcralle ap
peared, and stepping forward quick
ly, said ;
“I offer over-all.” And Peggy
laughingly called: “Gone!” and
started waltzing with the highest
bidder.
The circle disbanded, murmuring:
“Tricked,” “Puns not allowed,’1
and similar remarks, but Peggy was
happy, and when half an hour later
she met the possessor of her slipper
in the conservatory, and he asked
her if she would confirm her remark
and marry the highest bidder, she
only said in a half laughing manner,
hut with a serious look in the blue
for once: “I always keep my word.”
—-Boston Globe.
Will Get Even With Ilim.
“At the last session of Congress 1
played a very low down trick ou my
friend, Senator Vance, of North Car
olina,” said T. F, Ilennedy, Cana
dian Pacific ticket agent to a repor
ter for the St. Louis Globe-Demo
crat. “A rather pretty girl with
whom I had a slight acquaintance,
asked me for a letter to the agricul
tural department people, recom
mending her to a place in the seed
distribution rooms. I went to N ance
and lie growled, “No, sir. I'll rec
ommend no woman for a place.” I
argued and pleaded with him, finally
saying: “But, Senator, this is a
very deserving woman. She is old
and unfitted for the struggle for ex
istcuce. Her husband served in my
command through the war, and he
was a spienutu souikt. lie died oil
the field and loft his wife penniless.
Do a good deed; help this poor
widow.’ Vance’s hard heart was
melted, and he exclaimed: ‘By
[George, Kennedy, 111 do it if that's
| the kind of woman she is.’ The
I letter was .written and the girl got
the jolt. Some months after this I
was sitting with Vance on a steatn
host, when up walked this blooming
damsel—she was about nineteen
with a ‘how are you captain?’ to me.
sic- recognized Vance and addressed
him, sating she had long desired to
thank him for his great kindness,
| tolling him Iter name, and how his
letter had secured her a sinecure.
Vance looked at me us much as to
say. ‘you just wait,' and accepted the
young person’s thanks and languish
ing glances verj quietly. When she
had gone Vance turned to me and re
marked mournfully • -Kennedy, you
are the biggest liar and most stu
' pendous fraud on earth. I'll pay
I you .for this if 1 wait forty years.’ ”
Work.
A loafer I The very worst name
that can lie applied to a young man.
| And it is the most inexcusable thing
| in the world too.
You must work in this world if you
expect to keep up ith the procos
] sion. Whether yo tandle a pick or
| hoe, clerk or book-keeper, farm or
J merchandise, digging ditches or edit
| itrg a paper, and so on into every vo
1 cation of life you must work.
Look around you and you will see
| what has been accomplished by those
who have worked and are still work
ing. You will tiud that the men who
are best able to live the rest of their
j lives without work arc the ones who
have worked the hardest.
Don’t be afraid of killing yourself
with work. It is beyond your power
to do that. Men cannot work so hard
as that on the sunny side of thirty,
They die sometimes, but it’s because
| they quit work at <! p. m. and don't
go home until 2 a. m. It's the inter
val that kills. Work gives an appe
tite for meals; it lends solidity to
your slumbers; it gives the appre
ciation of a holiday.
There are youug men that do not
work,.but the world is not proud of
them. It does not even know their
names; it simply speaks of them as
old So-nnd-No’s boys. Nobody likes
them ; nobody hates them ; the great
busy world doesn’t even know that
| they are here. So find out what to
be and do take off your coat and
make a dust in the world. The busier
you are the less deviltry you will be
apt to get into, the sweeter will he
your sleep, the brighter aud happier
your holidays, and the better sati»
i lied will the world be with you.
HARRISON’S RECKLESS SQUAN
DERINO.
The Treasury Department lias just
issued a statement of Federal re
ceipts and expenditures by fiscal
years since 185<!, which recalls in a
most striking way the fact that ex
travagance has reached its high-wa
ter mark under the Harrison admin*
tration. From $212.183,000 in 18s.">,
the total expenditures have increased
$375,75;!,000 in 1801. Miscellane
ous civil expenditures (exclusive of
purchase of bonds or premiums) in
crease from $74,1 fit!,000 in 1880, to
$110,048,000 in 1831, with corre
sponding increase in every item of
totals except in interest on the pub
lic debt. The study of this compar
ison with the fiscal year !887, under
Cleveland, with the fiscal year 1801,
under Harison, will well repay the
trouble:
< I«*velnnd. Hurrixon.
Kxpemlittm‘8. is*?. 1801.
MiticHlancoiiH civil .* 81,’0,44'MX#)
War Department *t>.<*tll,(itio 4N,7',’<j,nu<>
Navy Department 1**>. 1 ft I v«i,i i:t,ono
Indium * A, UK .non *,‘>»7,«i0
Pension* 75,«»J!>,nno 1M. II
lntrrt 't on pulillc ilclil *7.711,on" :;7.*'.I; ,<**'
Total 8 .<Nm,77-i.i#h»
The total expenditures of the Har
rison administration have not been
equalled since 18<!8, a year in which
140,424,000 of the total was for in
terest on public debt, or nearly
$103,000,000 more than the Harri
son administration paid out under
this heading in 181)1. It lias recall
ed and surpassed the prodigality of
the time when, under Grant, both
the administration and the Treasury
were at the mercy of .rings of cor
rupt politicians and speculators.
The excess of revenue above ex
penditures for the last year of Mr.
Cleveland's administrations was
$111,341,000. Only three \ears later
the Harrison administration has been
unable to meet at maturity the com
parativcly lnsigmlicant amount of
$'.0,000,000 in I'nited States lionils.
Instead of calling them and paying
them, it has been obliged to ask an
extension from national banks hold
ing them, and, what is more humili
ating still, to beg national bankers
to form a syndicate and buy up 82.1,
000,000 of these bonds so as to pre
vent them from being presented at
the Treasury for payment when due.
And this after all the trust funds
which it was possible to turn into
the general fund have been turned
in spent.
With the gold deposit as security
for the greenbacks now threatened,
and with expenses still increasing;
with a tariff levied prevent imports,
and with an increasing tendency to
use tlie machinery of the govern
ment for purposes of private specu
lation, it is not at all overstating the
probabilities of the case to say that
with four years more of such repub
licanism the credit of the country
wotdd be as thoroughly dissipated as
its accumlated cash has been. Sm li
an administration as that of Harri
son, Reed and tjuay would have sent
the securities of any other country
far below par. and if our securities
are not now below par in the mar
kets of the world it is only because
the world believes the American peo
ple have more honesty and common
sense than the politicians who have
exhausted the Treasury.
Returned From Heaven.
A story of a soul’s experience
with the hereafter, and of its subse
quent return to the body, is causing
a great deal of interest at San .lose,
Cal. Daisy Williams, a thirteen
year old daughter of Alfred K. Wil
liams. living at the corner of First
and Martha streets, has been sick
for the last three months with quick
consumption, superinduced by an at
tack of measles. The girl died July
.'itst. The parents state that four
weeks before death their daughter to
all appearances died. After a pe
! riod of twenty minutes, during which
no sign of life was manifested, the
girl suddenly revived and said to a
little sister: ‘Maude, I have coiue
back to stay awhile with yen.” The
girl then told that she had been in
heaven. She said that on arrival her
little sister, who had died nine
months before, took her by the hand
and introduced her to lesiis. Her
description of Jesus was most, vivid.
She related that she saw a host
of winged angels living in every di
rection with the swiftness ol ligh'.
She told w ho she had seen in heaven,
gave the names of many relatives of
| the family who died before she wn
j born: also, the names of persons
whom the family say she canid not
' have known and never heard of. She
stated Jesus told h r she must, on
her return to earth, tell the family
what she had seen, and if they did
not believe the statement that he
would come himself or send her little
, sister to convince them. She said
that Jesus had led her In the hand
and showed her a view of hell. She
saw many persons there but recogniz
ed only one neighbor, who died here
some time ago. She said she had no
conception what they looked like be
fore. 1 lie girl says site saw (toil
also, and said, “Why they are ju>t
like men!” She told her faintly that,
Jesus’ message to them was that
they would be saved if they would
be good. She told her father that
Jesus had instructed her to say to
him that lie must stop swearing and
lie would lie saved. During the
time of her purported transition and
her death, the girl repeated the story
to several without the slightest devi
ation. The family at first did not
believe it, supposing it was the resist
of wild delirium, but now arc posi
tive that the girl was never delirious
during the sickness, and that the
story was correct. .Many of those
liv ing; in the immediate neighborhood
are firmly convinced of the truth of
her experience as narrated.
A n exchange says: “There is one
common ground on which we can all
meet -we have all made mistakes.
In fact a large portion of the world’s
history, and the saddest of it. is the
record of mistakes. Philosophers
have discoursed of, poets have sung
about, and preachers have denounc
ed mistakes, since man had speech.
Hub Inger-oll has lectured on the
“Mistakes of Muses.” Sankc\ has
sung the “Mistakes of m\ lif have
been many,” and stilt the human
race goes blundering along kicking
hats with brick under them, betting
its money on the wrong horse, yoting
for conscienceless demagogues, and
getting left generally. Warning and
expostulation seem to he without ef
fect.”
Aii esteemed contemporary notes
these mistakes, yi/.: To set up our
own standard of right and wrong
and judge people accordingly ; to
expect uniformity of opinion in the
world ; to look for judgment and ex
perience in youth ; to endeavor to
mould all disposition-calike ; to look
for perfection; to worry ourselves or
others over what cannot he helped ;
to negleet to alleviate what may lie
remedied ; to make no allowance for
human infirmities; to believe only
what finite mind can grasp, and,
worst of all. to live for time only,
when any moment may launch us in
to eternity.
”M\ wife found six letters from a
|
lady in my pocket the other day,”
said Thomas A. Kdison, ”nud the
fuel that the letters were written by
my wife didn't prevent me from get
ting into trouble about them. How’s
that? Why, they hadn’t been open
ed; you sec I forget all about them.”
Jolly Pegga 1 saw Dibble the
Holly Diggs ••Still hugging the
same delusion?’’
Jolly l’cgg-. "lie was hugging a
two hundred pound sweetheart, lint
! siu didu t look inneli like a delusion. ”

A Childless Homo.
Smith and his wife have every lu\
j ury that money can buy, but there
J is one thing lacking to their happi
ness. Both are fond of children,
but no little voices prattle, no little
feet patter in their beautiful home.
*1 would give ten years of mv life
if 1 could have one healthy, living
child of mv own,” Smith often \
to himself. No woman can lie the
i mother of healthy offspring unless
she herself is in good health, if she
i suffers from female weakness, gen
eral debility. bearing-down pains,
and functional derangements, her
physical condition is such that she
cannot hope to have healthy children.
l)r. Pierce's Favorite Prescription i
a sovereign and guaranteed remedy
for these ailments. See guarantee
printed on bottle wrapper.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria.
1.A OIK'S
Need lug atenie, or children who want build"
ing up. should take
. mums * IKON IllTTKlt$.
It in plead ant to take, cure; Malaria, ludl*
gvibliou, iUliuifcruebb and Liver Cutuplaint*.
Childten Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria.
•In « •• broken
k . p.' hold eared.
i ' Mlifis !:t builds tho
I
I and t..j. •
Absolutely Pure,
A rr. miul t , ... ],.,\\ ,1, r. 11 ijk
' A "l nil ini ■ m ii.irth. —[ i;. 8.
<.f<m num nt Ih-pnrt, Aiijj. 17.
- - --»
We are constantly replenish
ing our already full stock of
Drugs, Paints, Perfames, Station
ery. Jewelry, Lamps,
CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
Spectacles, Albums, Brushes,
Soaps, Pocket Books, Etc.
Also Bibles ami Tesla mcntsof the
American BiM. S-..-jctv, including
tlie Oxford > Bible that we will
sell for half price. A rare chance
for Sumhn School teachers and
preachers, who should have this Bi
ble by all mean .
him <>n mu i; 01.,
I’rcseott, Ark.
Young ives !
Who arc for the fir time to un
dergo worn a. 1 l y. r -t tri.: we offer
i: medy which if us d as directed for
a few weeks 1 fore confinement, rob*
it . .f its pa|n Horror i Ruk to Lift
of both mother and child, as thou
sands who 1 testify.
A Blessing to Expectant Mother*.
Mothkk’h Fh .rth it» weight
in gold. My wifi i • .1 moro in ten mln
uto* with either < • lir«t two children
than she did alt u ith her la*t, har
ing previously u,. Lotties of Moth
kh’8 Friend. It is a Lie-slug to mothers.
Carnd, III.. Tan , i ' <#. Y. Lockwood.
Sent by exi » • - ; ! , prepaid, on re
ceipt of prior 1 i nle. Sold by all
dauggists. L U f. i-* mitt led free.
llhADPiEi.D RsoUL^XOH Co., Atlanta, Go
fp-.n r' '5
V. sa
pick IT 'In’ trnubU* AMD
d.nt t : i . yHtom.euohOS
©lariuri .. a Untrue* |M
catlufi, I.1U1 . It ' .Tille theirlOOSB
remarkable... vu :u cuxtS£ *
Cot^acbe. T Llier FIDO OM
♦quallyvn tl lringaudpoM
Tun til 1.1 lather Sit
r rreciail h.»tinml»UUtO
it..... . .n it UreggBftS
" HEAD
Schetli r . IraatntViaowkS
guf&i 1 ■ . tint; bulfortw
n;. i ilh ru.and the
re!. »» ■ I 1... >o little pillar*!*
eiloliif i .!• j will not be wlW
Uti£ tu ilt wit "ut after allardth-A
flStUelr.r.c - 111 bstwlo iMM
a .cureltwhflg
cti. r» ,
t ,rt I . J .. cl'..' era very email u4
. t .11 t make* do**.
'll. y s . 1 Jo not grip* 00
I o a. lion ploaao all who
. flvelorll. SOlS
fcytfi.i, tj. . u mutby moll.
CA-iti v. .TOO.. Now York.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSF. SMALL PRICE
0. R. F. WHITTEN,
Woe .o'... nith Shop
it OOTT, ARK.
\\ i1 ' ■ i\ > ■ -1 .in«l iron man
iii. i t also general rt
|,airing. "• 114 i 'iHci.U*y.
Mu w h\ uml Mack
-in ; * i * I y of well-sea
M»m <1 i ii.ith shoes.
i. u patronage,
j : .iini jfivi* sat
t i . v\ .--t >« toiul street,
i WHItuKIt*
'i gl
NO PLAN HOODJ
O'dor Youag.
. (<• .wiiart* wt
tit l sol fOOl.
Ut« la a «a/
WrMaikM.
.. t! traa»
.Alto* N. Y»
I

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