Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 14, 1890 · Page 12
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Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 12

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Sunday, September 14, 1890
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pile ^billrcoibe §onstttut*ion. i Rufus H King, of Catskill, N Y., Is dead He was one of the famous 806 Grant staH\arts The rev sed population of St. Paul, Minn, is put at 133,301, an increase since 1SSO of 91,473, or 223 S3 per cent. The official census of Neu York City shows Population in 1880, 1,200,299; population 1890, 1,513,501, increase, 85.47 per cent The United stevedores' sheds at Havre, Fr-vnce, \\ith freezing chambers, machinery and many carcasses of sheep have been destioyod "by fire Robert Ray Hamilton, whose marital tioublos occasioned a sensation" some time ago, is reported to have teon found drownefl in Snake river, Yellow stone park. Clearing house lofcurns foi the week ended September 1} showod an average increase of s " ^OTnpared with the corresponding--nook of last year In New York the meicaso nas 4 0 Superintendent Poi ter announces that the recount oE Minneapolis shows a population of 104,780 This, as compared T\ ith the census of 1830, is an increase of 117 bol or 351 "~ per cent Hon A B Tl o~npson, Secretary of State of J\e~v\ Hampshire since 18b7, died on the 12 ch He served in the war of the rebellion and \\as bieveted Major for gallant conduct at Murfreesboro Business was quiet and the tone good on the London StocV Exchange during the week ended September 13 In Paris money matters were actrve and firm A fair business w T.S done it Berlin. The Frankfoi b Bouise was firm Sugar was quiet at Havana Dotectites Firmly Convinced. TIPTOX, Mo, Sept 15 --Detective Dickey is scill here and is expecting DeLong back in the morning. Dickej had another long talk -with the two prisoners, but with no result He firmly convinced, as well as DeLong, that they have at last got the light men, and says that there might have been a third or fourth man. The public generally, however, does not believe that tho robbois hive yet been caught. MABKET EEPOBTS. Grain ami Provisions. KANSAS CITT, Sept 13, FtoCB-- Quiet, i^S G5o, Xii., 73c , family $1.10, choice, tl 45, finey, S1.G5®! 70. WSJIAI-- Strong , No 2 bora, cash, 92? No 3 easli, SSV.osste, September, 89o asked No. 3 red, cas 93ctnl. CoBN-- Stronger, J.O 2 cash, 42O43C OATS -- No. 2 cash 33140 ETE -- No 2 c isia 55c l*JSoitTCE -- Butter, steady , fancy creamery 180 , fancy dairy loe rggs, Urm at 14c PROVISIONS -- Haras (sugar cured), 11 i]%c, breakfast bacon, ,6^10 mess pork Jll.50, tierce lard (pure) SG 73 CATTLE -- TV cat, dressed bee£ and sblp tjing, $3 4034.35 , cows, $180^300, stocker and feeders, $2 00@2 8 SHEEP -- Quiot at S3 50©4 oix HOGS-- Firm, tops, S4 3Tte , bulk, $4.1304.33. ST Loins, £opt IS. FLOUR -- 1 irm but quiet WHEAT-- No 2 cash si 003100%, December $1 OM4, May, STl-iVi bid Coirs-- Firm , JTo 2 casb, 47c, October, 46(40 November, 46'Ac, Slay, 49"sc ' OATS-- Irregular, No 2 casb, 36Vae bid, May KTE-- No 2 62tic as,l f oOc bid I*KOJtrcE -- Uutter quiut , choice creamery 16©20c , Elgin, 25©26c, choice dair, 18®19c. Eggs, m fairuom md at lie PKOVISIOI.5 -- Port, $1050 Lard, $6.00 Bacon, boxed shouldcrb, $6.23, longs, SC.10J 6.13, ribs, $bI7V2cG20, short clear, t6.SO( 6.37Vi WHISKT-- S1.13 CATTLE-- Steady, s,ood to fancy nativ steers, SIGQgtos, laic, to goo3, tl 80-34.18 stockers ond-ioeders, S2 23®3 00 SHEEP -- Strong, lair to choice, $4 00*5)5 10 Hos -- Higher, lacavj, S4.45ffl4.60, mlxe $4 15ffl4 40, light, $4 33®4 50 - CmcvGo, Sept 13. 1 FLOCK -- steady "WHEAT -- Unsettled andweiTs, No 2,sprm| $10318, !»o 3 sprm 0 ' 04©07',2C,No 2 red, $10 LOttt Coss-- TM oafcer, No 2, 49Ue OATS-- No 2 37i(2e, No 2, white, BEE-- No 2, GOVsffi61c 1 "PROUTJCE -- butter, easy, faKcy separate] 22(S)27c, fine do , 20©21c, extra creamery,. 21' 22, finest dairy !SiS.i9- Eggs, leffllSo PROVISIONS-- Mess porfc, $10 00. -Lard, $6 27V OS 30 Short ribs sides, loose, $5 40*3350. Ir salted shoulders, boxed, So 7o(S)5.67Wt. Shor clear sides, boxed, $5 70®5 30 WHJSKI-- Distillers' finished goods, $1 13. CATTLE -- First class steers sold at 54 90i 535, second class, Si 40(34 b^ SHEEP-- Steady , natives, S400O490, lamb $3 50SS3 90 HOGS -- Higher, -packers and mixed, J4-05i 440, heavy, S4 l5®4 65, light, S4 60®4 83 _ :NI/H" lORK, Sept. 13. FLOUR -- Fairly acti-ve, winter wheaf, lo grades $3 SoiSi 91 lair to fancy. »4 OOO5 80 patents, Si 6D®E 9J WHEAT-- Qu ict, N^o 2 ied, !i 051j m ele -vafbr, ungraded red, SI 02is,iSl OSVi , No. 2 re September, S10j©106^_, December, $106% 110, May il i-«®l 1MB Cou -- Steads o 2 oT^'Soyc in elevator ungiadcd mixed ^'.©^c OATS -- Less active N o 2 white, 44O45O mixed western, 41®4fjc, -white, -western 44r 53c f »PROltrCL -- Bulter, ej.sy , western dairy, 10' 14c, -western creimery, 12^23^. Eggs, qule' western" 18fc23c. Pno\ IMO5-- Pork, firm, moss, $ 11. 25® 12. i Middles, stesidj and quiet Lard, quiet, ·rt'el era steam, f it ·» CATTLE-- Dull, native steers, $3 30®i 73 SnEEr -- Steady at $4 00-35.12V2, lomba, $S.i 0750 HOGS-- Steady at $4 20£5 03. NIBBLE AND GRANITE LARGEST STOCK IN THB CITY TO SELECT FKOM. ATTENTION! The Second Hand Store, ol Johnston Tobacco .Factory, o South Iioenst street, is the place t buy or sell all Second Hand goods If you want to buy or sell anythin give us a call. Satisfaction guai ant"od. MBNDBNHALL CO. Aprl 10 d*w tf . W. ASPEK, 1NSUKA.XCB 1GENT licpresents the Piiocmx ot LoiAon Wes orn or 'I oionto t mdard ot Xan« .s Lity, Cit i/cns ol St Louu, uU Buthnstmi ot 'ow! Comrneicia lusuiurf c itsbecUullr solic te ·ABERNACLE SERMON ON THE EXPERIENCE OF RUTH. Tie Oriental Scene and the Encouraging Salutation of TJoaz-- Butu Bad Become · Voluntary Erile for Love, mnd Her Heward Was Great. BROOKLYN, Sept. 14.-- The subject of tie discourse by Dr. TaLuiage today ·as "Wings of Love," the famous jreacher taking for his text the words, 'The Lord God of Israel, under whose rings thou art come to trust" -- Ruth 11,12 Scene -- An Oriental harvest field. Grain standing Grain to swaths. Grain in sheaves. At the side of the field a white tent in which to take the nooning, jars of vin- ·gar er of sour wine to quench the hirst of the hot working people. Swarthy men sti iking their sickles into he rnsthng barley Others twisting the «mds for the sheaves, putting one end of the band under the arm, and with he free arm and foot collecting the heaf Sunburned "women picking up he straj straws and bringing them to ,he binders Boaz, a fine looking Oriental, giay bearded and bright faced, he owner of the field, looking on, and estimating the value of the grain and calculating so many ephahs to the acre, and with his large, sympathetic heart ittying the overtasked workmen and ;he women, with white faces enough ;o faint, hi the hot noonday sun But here is one woman who especially at- iracts the man's attention. She Is soon o be with him the joint owner of the ield. She has come from a distant and for the sole purpose of being kind .o an aged woman I know not what her features were ; but when the Lord God sets behind a woman's face the lamp of courage and laith and self sacrifice there comes out a glory independent of features She s to be the ancestress of Jesus Christ. Boaz, the owner of the field, as aoon as le understands that it is Ruth, accosts ler-with a blessing "A full reward be given thee of the Lord God of Israel, under whose wing thou art come to ;rust " Christ compares himself to a hen gathering the chickens under her wings. In Deuteronomy God is represented as an eagle stirring up her nest. [n a great many places in the Psajms David makes ornithological allusions, while my text mentions the wings of 9od, under which a poor, weary soul liad come to trust. HEK PHOTECTIOS WAS ST7BE. 1 ask your attention, therefore, while, taking the suggestion of my text, I speak to you hi all simplicity and love of the wings of the Almighty. First, I remark that they were swift wings under which Ruth had come to trust There is nothing hi all the handiwork of God more curious than a bird's wing. Tou have been surprised sometimes to see how far it could fly with one stroke of the wing; and when it has food in prospect, or when It Is affiighted, the pulsations of the bird's «mg are unimaginable for velocity. The English lords used to pride themselves on the speed of their falcons These birds, when tamed, had in them tLe dart of lightning How swift were the carrier pigeons in the tune of Anthony and at the siege of Jerusalem I Wonderful speed 1 A carrier pigeon was thrown up at Rouen and came down at Ghent -- ninety miles ofi -- to one hour The carrier pigeons were the telegraphs of the olden time. Swallows have been shot to our latitude having the undigested rice ol Georgia swamps to their crops, showing that they had come four hundred miles in six hours. It has been estimated that in the ten years of a swallow's life it flies far enough to have gone around the world eighty-nine times, so great is its -velocity. And so the wings of the Almighty epoken of in the text are swift -wings. They are swift whenihey drop upon a foe, and swift when they come to help God's friends. If a father and his son be walking by the way, and the child goes too near a precipice, how long does it take for the father to deliver the child from danger? Longer than 11 takes God to swoop for the rescue of his children The fact is that you cannot get away from the care of God li you take the steamship or the swift rail tram he is all the tune along with you. "Whither shall I go from thy spirit, and whither shall I flee from thy presence? If I ascend up into heaven thou art there. If I make my bed in hell, behold I thou art there. If I take the wings of the morning and dwell to the uttermost parts of the sea, there thy hand shall hold me " THE CAB FOB AUTIBTAM. The Arabian gazelle 4s swift as the wind. If it gets but one glimpse of thi hunter it puts many crags between. Solomon four or five tunes compares Christ to an Arabian gazelle (calling i by another name) when he says, "My beloved is like a roe." The difference is that the roe speeds" the other way Jesus speeds this. Who but Chrisl could have been quick enough to havi helped Peter when the water pavemenl broke? Who but Christ could have been quick enough to help the Duke of Aigjle when, to his dying moment he cned . "Good cheer I I could die like a Roman, but I mean to die like a Chris tian. Come away, gentlemen. He who goes first goes cleanest'" I had a friend who stood by the rail track at Carlisle Pa., when the ammunition had given out at Antietam, p-nd he saw the tram from Hamsburg, freighted with sho even ind shell, as it went thundering down toward the battle field. He said that t stopped not lor any erosBng They- jut down the brakes for no grade. They held up for no peril The wheels were on fire with the speed as they dashed past ^If the train did not come up to tune with the ammunition it might as well not come at alL So, my friends, there are times in our lives when we must have help Immediately or perish. The grace that comes too late Is no grace at all. What you and I want is a God--now Oh, s it not blessed to think that God is always fa such quick pursuit of his dear children! When a sinner seeks pardon, or a baffied soul needs help, swifter than thrush's wing, swifter than ptarmigan's wing, swifter than flamingo's whig, swifter than eagle's wing are the wings of tho Almighty. I remark further, carrying out the idea of iny text, that the wings under which Ruth had come to trust were very broad wings There have been eagles shot on the Rocky mountains with wings that were seven feet from Sip to tip When the king, of the air sits on the crag the wings are spread over all the eaglets to the eyrie, and when the :agle starts from the rock the shadow a hke the spreading of a storm cloud. 3o the wings of God are broad wings. Ruth had been under those wings to tier infantile days; in the days of her happy girlhood to Moab; to the day when she gave her hand to Mahlon, to der first marriage, in the day when she wept over his grave; to the day when she trudged out into the wilderness of poverty; to the days when she picked up the few straws of barley dropped by ancient custom to the way of the poor. ASSURANCE FOB THB ASTI/ICTBD. Ohl yet,, the wings of God are broad wings. They cover up all our wants, all.our sorrows, all our sufferings He puts one wing over our cradle, and He puts the other over our grave. Yes, my dear friends, it Is not a desert to which we are placed, It is a nest. Sometimes It is a very hard nest, like that of the eagle, spread on the rock, with ragged moss and rough sticks, but still is a nest; and although it may be very hard under us, over us are the wings of the Almighty There sometimes comes a period m one's life when he feels forsaken You said, "Everything is against me The world is ag-ainst me. The church is against me No sympathy, no hope Everybody that comes near me thrusts at me. I wonder if there is a God, anyhow 1" Everything seems to be going slipshod and at haphazard. There -does not seem to be any hand on the helm. Job's health fails. David's Absalom gets to be a reprobate Martha's brother dies Abraham's Sarah goes into the grave of Machpelah "Woe worth the day in which I was born I" has said many a Christian David seemed to scream out to his sorrow, as he said: "Is his mercy clean gone forever? And will he be favorable no more? And hath he in anger shut up his tender mercies?" Job, with his throat swollen and ulcered until he could not even swallow the saliva that ran Into his mouth, exclaims "How long before thou wilt depart from me and leave me alone, that I may swallow down iny spittle?" Have there never been times in your life when you envied those who were buried* When you longed for the gravedigger to do his work for you? .Oh, the faithlessness of the human heart! God's wings are broad, whether we know it or not." Sometimes the mother bird goes away from the nest, and it seems very strange that she should leave the callow young She plunges her beak into the bark of the tree, and she drops into the gram field and into the chaff at the barn door, and into the furrow of the plough boy Meanwhile, the birds in the nest shiver and complain and call and wonder why the mother bird does not come back Ah, she has gone for food. After a while there is a wjiirr of wings, and the mother bird stands on the edge of the nest, and the little ones open their mouths, and the food Is dropped in; and then the old bird spreads out her feathers and all is peace So, sometimes, God leaves us He goes off to get food for our soul, and then he comes back after a while to the nest and says, "Open thy mouth wide and 1 will fill it," and he drops into it the sweet promises of his grace, and the love of God is shed abroad and we are under his wings--the broad wings of the Almighty. TKLKB IS ROOM FOB AIL Yes, they are very broad 1 There is room under those wings for the sixteen hundred millions of the race You say: "Do not get the in vitation too large, for there is nothing more awkward than to have more guests than accommodations." I know it. The seamen's friend society is inviting all the sailors. The tract society is Inviting all the destl- fute The sabbath schools are inviting all the children. The missionary society is inviting all the heathen. The printing presses of the Bible societies are geing night and day, doing nothing but printing invitations to this great gospel banquet And are yon noi afraid that there will be more, guests than accommodations? No! All who have been invited will not half fill up the table of God's supply. There are chairs for more There are cups for more. God could with one feather o: his wing cover up all those who have come, and when he spreads out botl wings they cover all the earth and all the heavens Ye Israelites, who went through the Red sea, come under' Yo multitudes who have gone into glory for the las six thousand years, come under! Ye hundred and forty-four thousand, ant R. DOYLE, DEALER IN JEWELERY Watches Clocks. Carries'a FulLLin^ c of Jewelry the thonmnds of thousands, come under 1 -"Ye flying cherubim and archangel, fold- your pinions, and come under I And yet there is room I Ay! if God would have all the space under his wings occupied he must make other, worlds, and people them with other myriads, and have other resurrection and judgment days, for broader than all space, broader than thought, "wide as eternity, from tip to tip, are the wings of the Almighty 1 Oh 1 under such provision as that can you not re jolee? Come under, ye wandering, ye weary, ye troubled, ye sinning, ye dying souls! Come under the wings of the Almighty Whosoever will come let him come However ragged, however wretched, however abandoned, however woe begone, there J» room enough under the wings--under the broad wings of the Almighty! Oh, what a gospel! BO glorious, so magnificent in its provision I I love to preach it It is my life to preach it. It is my heaven to preach it THB STBKNOTH OF HIS IX5VE. I remark, further, that the wings under which Ruth came to trust were strong wings The strength of a bird's wing--of a sea fowl's wing for example--you might guess it from the fact that sometimes for five, six or seven day* It seem* to fly without resting. There have been condors in the Andes hat could overcome an ox or a stag There have been eagles that have picked up children and swung them to the op of the cliffs. The flap of an eagle's whig has death in it to everything it trikes. There are birds whose wings are packed with strength to fly, to lift, o destroy. So the wings of God are trong wings Mighty to save. Mighty to destroy. I preach him--"the Lord, p-ii -p nr trong and mighty; the Lord, mighty battle!" He flapped his wing, and he antediluvian world was gone He lapped his wing, and Babylon perished, le flapped his whig, and Herculaneura was buried. He flapped his wing, and he Napoleonic dynasty ceased Before the stroke of that pinion a teet is nothing. An army is nothing. An empire is nothing. A world Is noth- ng. The universe is nothing. King- eternal, omnipotent--he asks no counsel from the thrones of heaven. He akes not the archangel Into his cabinet, le wants none to draw his chariots, 'or they are the winds. None to load lis batteries, for they are the light- nings. None to tie the sandals of his 'eet, for they are the clouds. Mighty to save. Our enemies may be strong, our sorrows violent, our Bins may be treat. But quicker than an eagle ever inrled from the crags a hawk or raven will the Lord strike back our sins and our temptations if they assault us when we are once seated on the eternal rock of his salvation. What a blessed thing t is to be defended by the strong whig of the Almighty 1 Stronger than the lelican's wing, stronger than the al- mtross' whig, stronger than the condor's wing are the wings of the Almighty I have only one more thought to present. The wings under which Ruth lad come to trust were gentle wings There is nothing softer than a feather Tou have noticed when a bird returns torn flight how gently it stoops over She nest The young birds are not afraid of having then- lives trampled out by the mother bird; the old whip poor-will drops into its nest of leaves, the oriole into its casket of bark, the humming bird into its hammock of moss--gentle as the light. And so, says the psalmist, he shall cover thee with his whig. Oh, the gentleness of God I But even that figure does not Fully set it forth; for I have sometimes looked into the bird's nest and seen a dead bird--its life having been trampled out by the mother bird. But no one that ever came under the feathers of the Almighty was trodden on. ·WHOSOBVBB WEU. MAY COMB. Blessed neat! warm nest! Why will men stay out in the cold to be shot of temptation and to be chilled by the blast when there is divine shelter! More beautiful than any flower I ever saw are the hues of a bird's plumage. Did you ever examine it) The blackbird, floating like a flake of darkness through the sun light; the meadow lark, with head of fawn and throat of velvet and breast of gold; the red flamingo, flying over the southern swamps like sparks from the forge of the setting gun; the pelican, white and black-morning and night tangled in its wings --give but a very faint idea of the beauty that comes down over the soul when on it drop the feathers of the Almighty. Here fold your weary wings. This is the only safe nest. Every other nest will be destroyed. The prophet says so · ' 'Though thou exalt thyself like the eagle, and set thy nest among the stars, yet will I bring thee down, saith the Lord of Hosts." Under the swift wings, under the broad wings, under the strong wings, under the gentle wings of the Almighty find shelter until these calamities be overpast. Then when you want to change nests it will only be from the valley of earth to the heights of heaven; and instead of "the ·wings of a dove," for which David Jonged, not knowing that hi the first mile of then- flight they would give out, yon will be conducted upw8,rd by the Lord God of Israel, under waose wings Ruth, the beautiful Moabitess, came to trust. God forbid that in this matter of eter nal weal or woe we should be more stupid than the fowls of heaven; "for the stork knoweth her appointed time, and the turtle, and the crane, and the swallow observe the Wine of their going; but my people know not the judgment* of the Lord." TO THB PUBLIC. Dr. B. W. Wrlsht, the Old Sellable veterinary Burgeou of Ohllliuothe, Mo., has come tosUy, hating secuied a lease of the 0,11. Gale stables, in the rear of the Alliance Meat Mai ket Cor ner of,Jackson and Elm ate., which he lias converted into a veterinary Hospital, where he can be lotind during business hours, and at night can be found at his residence, on east Jackson St., tirsc house east ol Grave's lumber office I will have first-class accommodations for stock, and good care gu ir anteed to all stock Intrusted to my care. 1 successfully treat all dieeabes inu dent to the Domestic fimlly All chronic diseases guaranteed Prompt atttntion to all calls in the uty or country. Remember the doctor has lietn v Hh yon for four years, and It is my desne to staj four more. DR. B. Vf WRIGHT, 300-dAw-tf Chillicothc Mo Jrd_J±. Ballard'g Snow Liniment. This Invaluable remedy isoue that oueht to be in every household. It will cure your Rheumatism Neuralgia, Sprains, Cuts, Bruises, Burns Frosted Feet and Ears, Sore Throat, and Sore Chest. If you have Lame Back It will cure It. It penetrates to the seat of tne disease It will cure Stiff Joints and contracted muscles after all other remedies have failed Those who have been cripples for years have used Mallard's Snow Llni- nent hare thrown away their crutches ana have been able to walk as well ever. It will cure you. Price 60 cents N. J. 8wetland kCo. Agents. ' Independent Committee- Uentral The Independent County Central Committee is hereby called to meet at the court room in the city of Chil- hcotbe, on Monday, Sept. 8th, »t 9 a. m. Business of importance. J. T. JACKSON, Chm'n. NOTICE- I will rmse or move buildings at the lowest possible prices. I will not be underbid by any man. See i before you let your work. »31dlw J. w. ESTEF. Save Money. Towns along the line of the H. A St. J. B. B. have the combined advantages in passenger trains sei vioe of etch separate terminus of the road. That is, any trains Stirling or passing oyer the H. St. J. R. R through either Kansas City, St Joseph, .Hannibal or Qulnoy must pass or stop at their stitlons, the only disadvantage that the small towns ·re under is the occasional neceeeiry of taking a local train to a station at which the thri'iirh train stops. Tne bett known u a i n s of the west are at their % e r y doors The ' Eli, the famous pio i rr of Chicago and Missouri ilver fast t r a i n - , is one The thiouRh St. Louis Denver ttam with palace sleepers and free chair cars the only tialu running; the whole distance over tho tracks of a single system, is another. From either Kansas City, St Jos eph, Hannibal or Quincy the Burl ington Boute gives through service to Minneapolis. St. Paul and the Northwest. The ticket agents of local stations are not, as they are often reer^eut- inere retail dealers of tickets sold wholesale in large cities. They are the assistants of the general ticke office and are the first to receive notice of any special rates, benefits or change which may Inteiest the traveler. If they have not tbe le- quisite tickets in their case, they have, on tbe request of tbe p-issengei the whole stock or tickets In the general ticket office to draw from. It is a mistake for passengers to think by buying locally to ajlarge city they can th«n get a ticket to their destination cheaper than though they they bad bought a through ticket from point of starting. Tula cannot be the case unless they visit a broker and then in nine cases out ot ten tbelr ticket is liable to beiefused for pas- iage on the train. Save money and worry by buying through tickets at your starting point. SEMI · WEEKLY DAILY Have you noticed the new rigs a Myers' stables. Tbe finest Surreys, Phaetons and Carriages ever in tbe city; new harness and horses as quiet and gentle drivers as any Ilady evei drove »nd prices as reasobable as any one's in the city. Give him a trial and he will guarantee satisfaction or charge you nothing. Calls for hi« carriage made day or night for any train. Leave orders at barn or Leep er House. Besp, Z. B. MUM. A CARD. Tbe undersigned having purchased tbe saloon known as the "Red Front" adjoining the Union Hotel on South Locust straet, beg to state that u e will hereafter be fully prepared to furnish In any quantities pure liquors wines, beer, cigars, etc , to tbe public. Everything neat and orderly. Give »is a call. d-wmar!4tf Re*peottully, B A. COX * CO. B 1 5 c i ! i M Arnica Salve The best salve In tbe world for cuts, bruises, gores, ulcers, salt rbeum, fever sores, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and poo lively cures piles, or no payment required. It ia guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or monty refunded. Price 25 cts per box, for ·ate by N. 1. Bwetland Co. Sewing Machines $15. ORGANS $45 AND - TIP --AT I T. EVANS' -- SEMI-WEEKLY: $16° per annum. 5Oc. per Month, $5 per annum. JOB WORK! of every description. Office South Washington Street,

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