Newspaper Page Text
- -'7;r ....Z-hihski tiiizm.
--. V. McCOIiU, Editor ami Manager
Til L USD AY, : : : DEC. iS. 1870.
Sl - - - - - - - ..
City 0 Ulcers.
Mayer Caleb Osborn; Kecorder, Jno W
-Jer; i.l.rmen. W G Lewis, L rt' McCord,
Jo C .Martin, A J Abe ruutliy, H C Crow.
T..-ji Mughal, John Arch lilchardaon;
P:;ireii!un, Jolm .Martin.
Sheriff, K A Blow; Deputies. JC Roland,
W M i;lov, J W Lee and A L Kinjr; Register,
J'dm W Iycr; Trustee, W G I-ewis; Hanger,
W F Alexander; Surveyor, W 8 Kewoill;
Oroner, F.d Tarplv; Stipoiintcndent I'ublic
Schools, K 1 Yancy; Notaries Public, John
Kose, K Srnitxson, W F Alexander, J M
Shield-, J li Stacy, Jr. County Attorney. -C
i' Jo:io and K T Tuliaterro.
Ist.TXst. W J McNccley; J M Vance; 2d,
J 1 C k. l. Cary Gilbert; 3d, Jo S Edmund
Vin;VTii Howard; 4th, Win Malone: Ja. I'
Uu'-!i!ian; 5th, FAO Sued, K I) Keed; Gth.
C 11 1 idwall, Ja F Fojrg; 7t!i. J L Jonca, W
11 Al)..i nut 'iy , V F Alexander, J li Hum pass;
f-th. Sum W butler, I".p Tarplcy ; !u h, i li
Veusona. A W Moore, T C lSnuirh; loth, K II
Kei.-ey.nF White; lltli, Mel.in Marks, J
f rut h Y'-nnr; listh, T O Abernalhy, Joshua
I'tildam; 13th, Jno C Abernatl.y K A Kclsev;
14th, J !i Farley, J CHanna; 15th, .lno W
l.'c 'I.mtritio, J M Va?staff, Joseph Wilsm;
11th, G II MeMillien, Thomas l' Moore; 17lh,
JaC! Iliirc.n, W A Iieavcr; 13th. JnoS
fihoi"-", 'j'l.oa A l'tirycar; iith Jus M Furker,
Jno C iiei;ey;2'ith,J M Buss, J R Newman.
lstT)Ut.,Goo W Vance: 2d A E Mark;!,
W U IhiiMies; 4th, Jno 11 Williams; 5:h, Jas
C llraii y, i;th, Thoa T Glasgow; 7th, 11 Ar
rowsmith, Wm I'inkerton; Sth, John I) liut-ler;-li,S0rubbs;10th,R
Wm Hall; 1-th, V V Hart; 13th, John Hind
Iran; lth, J V English; 15th. J S Gilbreath;
IB, .1 F Luwthorr; 17, A C Moore; 13, A W
Gritiin; ltl, W 11 J Heavers; !), F M llasa.
Chancery Conrt Chancellor, W S Flom
min;.;C Sz M, J li Stacy, Sr.; repnty, Jo
lirailcn. Terras: Cd Monday in February
and 1st Kono-y in September.
Circuit Court Jndfje, V 1 Martin; Clerk,
II M Stanley; Terms: 4tU Monday in March,
July and November.
Criminal Court Jndi;e, W S McLemorc;
Clerk, II M SLanlcy; Terms: 1st Mondays in
January, May and September.
County Court, Chairman, J L Jones;
Clerk, 11 II Aymett; Dsputy, John F lioso.
T'rins: 1st Monday in January, April, July
Quorum Court Every Monday, J L Jones,
Church of tlio Messiah Hot C P Dorset.,
Eoetur, Service ca h Sabbath at 10:30 a v;
and ii:B' r h ; -$ahlutii School atS,r;Sfci
B" pi rintemleiit , G T Ki idle.
1'rcsliy torian liev J E DuBoao. Pastor;
Services each Sabbnlh at 10:R ) a u and 6:30 p
ll; Sabbath School at 8 A m; K. S. Superinten
dent. Z. W Ewing; l'rayer meeting Wed
Cumberland Kev T K Pailey, Pastor; Ser
Vices 1st anil 2d Sabbaths in each month
at 10:31 a u and 6 R r u : Subbuth School at H
A v. S S Superintendent, Cl.ua liulord;
l'rayer lue-inif . Tucs.:.iy eveninurs.
Met liodi liev A (i Dinwiddio, Pimtor;
Service- clcIi Subbuth at 10:3o a m und 0:3H p
li ; Subbuth School at 9 u; S S Sinirinjr at 5 p
it ; S S Sn j.erinleiidiint, W K Jones; l'rayer
meo'.'.iijr T hursday cxenini;. a
Cu iudic liev Father Gazzo; Services last
Sabbulb in eve' v other month Ht 10:3oa u.
Alt. Moriah O. l'.thurch, F J Tyler. J'as
tor; preuchinij first Hinl third Subbaths in
each mouth; Sabbath schojl at 10 o'clock A.
M.; Suii't, ( ol Jus V Wheeler, Ass't, li 11
I.yr.nvillo C P elinrvh. Old Lynnvillo. F J
Tyler. Pastor; Preuchii'K second Subbath a,
II o'clock a M, and fourth Sabbath at 4pm
in ouch mouth.
Pulaski P M, J I) Lewis; Assistant, D E
Pulley. - Mails leave Pulaski lor
L:nvf:nccbiiri on Monday, Wednesdays
an 1 Fi i lays, ut 1 ra; returns altni-mitu days
ut :l P ; ombi wees Vale MilUuud Hoiienhuiu.
Kuyutlcviile every Tliursduy a! 'l 3,1 p u;
'rot -r ns Saturday at 1 1 :30 a u ; embraces Pis
gah, lrad--haw . huiikcr 11.11, Millvillo, Cy
ij.tun und I'iioh's liiil.
Mockers, ti on Tuesday and Friday, at 1
p a; airiea 11 a h same days, embraces
(iuuil Springs, Marbuls, .i ppietous and Mi
Hrick Church on Thursday and Saturdays,
at I r u returns suniu duy at 1 1 ah.
For Muila Nortii and South see K. li.
I'litroiis of II iisbaiwlry.
(t iles County (Jrautre nn ts on the t-eeond
Sat'irday in each molith; J K P llluckburn,
Master, .1 O Utd ler, SecieLary -
llrn k Cliiiieh (irunito. No 234, meets 1st
tfaturd.iy in every month; K J Anderson,
Marojr; I) l Gordon, Secretary.
liclhei (irunito, ,Nci TU', P of H.mcett the
1st and 8d Sutiirday euch month. Fsrj. J
b Kdmuiulson , Mutc'r:.J P Smith. Sec.
KlUuionl tiruiito mee a od Suturday in
itai-li month; M P Ezell, Master; James C
lirow n, see y.
tikton GrniiL'O No 485, intxil on SuturJa"
before the 1st Tuesday-m eui h month ut 2
o'clock p m; Dr J A liowcts, Muster; A J
Ki-eves, Kiie'y .
Ubickbiirn (Jrango. No, 457, moo's 4th
S .turday at lo a. u.; il. 15, L. Gordon, JIu
tor; W. Perrv. Secretary.
Keech Hill Giangu. No 2S2, P ofII,m ets
at ileech Hill Academy the second Saturday
in each month, a' 2 o'clock p li; J C lioller;
Alarler; M F Marks, see'y.
Ceilar Urunga No S 5 inee at Cedar Grove
th" 3d Saturday in each month. SS V illiain
aon. Master; S K Maultsby. See'y.
Forest Grove Grange. No 259, P of II.
meets at KotfSt Grov . Church, on first Sat
urday in each month, ut U a ii, 1) II Jones,
Mastei; C 11 Orr.see y.
Pisgali Grantfc", No 273, meets each Satur
day uiter full moon; li II liutiers, Master;
John Pamscy, See'y.
liralhaw Giuugo, No 1013 meets eveiv
Saturday; Jo Kennedy, Maeter; G 11 Harris,
Wales Grango No 433, meets 4th Saturday
In each month at 1 A-lock m; Jamos T
Wheeler, Msstor; li P Yancey, See'y.
I.eutherwood Grange. No. S51I meets 1st
and B I Safurdays; Jo II Edwards, Alaster;
K W Holt, See'y.
Pleasant Valley Grange, No meets thn
first Saturday in em h mcnlh; W C Flour
noy, Muster: vy,u iiolbert, See'y.
Alt. i'leasaift (iranirer -.-.eta 1st Suturday at
8 o't-toak 'i. u j Ur-W T I'crry, Atusler; 0 J
l'r... p.."e- Gran o, No 7'.U, meets Qd and 4th
.vitiiidu8 at 2 o'clock P Ii; W S Caudweil,
Muster. S J Hilcs, See'y.
Miuron Grange, No ?53, moots SJ Satur
days at H o'clock p ll ; Eppcisou Tarpley
Muster; ii J Uruusou, See'y.
I4ethuii7 Grange No 374, meets 1st Sat
urday in each month; 11 L. Pulteison, Mu
tor; 1' G J ones, see'y.
Aspen Mill Grange, N:i 816, C F Ilutler,
Master, S G llai w. il, See'y.
liulord Grange, No tiii, meets near Olivet
tliiirch; Alboil liulord, Master W.li. liay
l.j uin isle Gruiigo. No S'' meetsevery 3rd
Friiluy ut LyuiiMl.e Station. J J' lioyd,
Al.'sti-r, J II "iturrow, Ste'iy.
V.ui.ow Ford Gruitfe, No 405, meets on
the 4ili Saturday of cavil inoiitii ut 2 o'clock
P A. . ut s-tioul Creek Academy, Jas A Jouvs,
AJr ut, J Paisley . I ones, ec'y.
.11 lsll lc.
Coruersvillo Lodge, No l'2ti, F and A JI,
nirels ut . oroersviilo. the 4th S-turdav in
each mouth, ut S i ii, J T Harmuu, W AJ;
i C U.jiicr. See'y
l'.eli.el Lodae, No 194, F and A M meets
the riduy nightonund alter euch full inooiij
M S Waters, W AI ; t K Kdmundson ec.
PuiasUi Chapter No. 20, K A . i, W U ju
Cuiium, M K 11 P; V Wiuship Secretary;
atated convoealioim second Wednesday
Bight iu each mouth.
Pulaski Council, No !). R and S AI, A C
MoKissack, Thr 111 M; F Wnisliip Recorder;
atated assemblies hrst Monday night iu
March, June, Scj lumber December.
Pulaski Lodge No ol, F and A AI, J C
Alartiu, W M; '. W Ewing, See'y; -j.ed
co iiiu iuiculioiis Tuesday night on or before
full moon in euch month,
pci-ski Coinmandery, No 12, Knights
Templar, Y. E 'muudsi.n, EC; W S Ezell,
Kec'i ; slated conclave Thursday evening on
or beioro lull moon.
Urad.-baw Lodge No. 250, F fc A Afasons,
mee ts Saturday on or bef..ro each full moon,
ut 2 p in ; E W Holt, Alaster; Z i iyor, See'y.
Kuiglila ( Honor.
Frien.'sli' p Lislgo No 104, meets 1st ai-J
tr 1 Tuesday night in each month; F Wln
fcliiVi Dictator; lioyd AI Young, Reporter.
I ii tytliiH.
Stonewall Lodge No 12, meets evc.-v Friduv
evouu.g; 11 AI Youmf, C C; L D tfCorJ, K
H ti. . . .
ooU l finpltn.
J'jloominjf Gr.vo LoU:e, No SS3 I O G T,
eets every Saturday at S o'clock p u; II U
Iwaids, J i; .u r.owarcis, K see y.
Pli i.sait "V t.Hey LvJge. No 415, I () G T
)i l.. Lei, W C T; K Abernuthv. K s '
1 .-.all L dgw, No lOti T, meet- every
?:.ii;idu nlbr m; J K Evaus, W C 'X;.L I'
.Collin". K S.
Auior.k odgo No Pu'uv' W.
Jtnes Livers, W.C. T; Kolnn i.avt ,1,.
Aspen Hill Lodge, No 412 I . ti 'f. Ade
lCrl, moms every Friduv a. ?;iop,n j ,V
Mo laid, W C T;C 11 iiel t.ett, li S.
Cave Spring Lodge, t'.t, 45-i, Mifta cverr
Saturday Jra;80 Al-sou, W C 'i'j J S p-r-aoim,
so.'y , .
Cros-wa.ef Totnpld No 2ild meets at Sharon
81 Saiortay night in each month; Ejjjrsou
Ta-piy.DT; it J llruiison. I) see'y.
Ct"sswler Lodge, No5o4. mei-Uut Sharon
l- , i 1 an 1 5d liaturday ; A J Kulium, VC
it J-ritUsOU, le V.
lJd I f-llnwi.
i.lo Kii-.-.mp-ncnt, No 84. meets the 1st
.1 nr.day ingnt in each iuoi.lli; A L. Crow,
1'; F M h ii inh, S.
u: tski Lo 1(V. No 12. meets averv Friday
e'p-t; Jiil trow, N G; FM liuneh," li bjc'y
Cum pe .IsvilSe Lodge, 1 O O F, Jumea Ji
(!:u Kii, NlijJ). Uorne, Ii Sec'j.
Haroline IIakold, Editok.
Fashions ami Foibles.
Plaid tocking3 are coming into
George Sand quiets her nerve: by
doing needle-work, they saj.
Cardinal red silk boots will be
worn with ball dresses this winter.
Basques buttoned behind continue
in fashion for very young ladies.
"Paris fashions," like olive wood
articles from Jerusalem, are of
New York Manufacture.
An attempt is being made to in
troduce the Parisian fashion ot me
talic soles on ladies' 6hoes.
A three-cornered neckchief is
now worn by ladies outside of fall
wraps, instead of the long scarf of
Lopping the overskirt at one side
to display the cardinal red balmo
ral is the latest device of the fash
While the new dresses all fit the
figure closely, there is not the same
amount of tying back as in the
Camcl's-hair cloth of delicate
French gray color has quite taken
the place of the long worn and fa
vorite cashmere for young child
It is stated that GO.OOO Philadel
phia families will break up house
keeping on the first of January, and
start around the country making
A new walking boot is exhibited
for ladies. It has a durable Bole;
is buttoned at the side instead of
down the front, and ornamented
with u neat bow ou the instep."
Ulsters are now being made of
lighter and less cumbersome goods
than during previous seasons.
The man who would poke fun at
his mother in-law deserves to be
driven out of h:s own house. And
we believe he has beeii. Rochester
When it cornel to gluing together
broken crockery or glassware, how
immeasurably greater than imperi
ous Caesar is almost any poor feeble
Sets of blue enamel and steel
jewelry are in great demand at pres
ent. Ivor-- jewelry of a chaste and
expensive character is also much
sought after. -
Whalebone has doubled in price
v ithin a comparatively short time.
Steel, with feathers, is a favorite
hat trimming. It is rarely used
with flowers. Long steel buckles
are specially popular.
Buttons of all kinds are in great
demnnd. Vegetable ivory ones can
not be made fust enough.
The trouble with most people is
that there is too much friction in
their lives. Religion is the oil that
makes the whole machinery move
quieter and smoothly. You can
get it anywhere.
As the ra;.n falls impartially on
the just and the unjust, so the pale
moonbeams, that lend inspiration
to the lover's vows, creep through
the cracks in a hen-house and show
the midnight naturalist where the
best pullet is roosting.
A wag, having married a young
lady named Church, snys he has
enjoyed more happiness since he
joiued the Church than be ever did
in his life before.
Was there ever a maiden in all
the world who could make one dear
little head contain all the mysteries
of love and English grammar at the
The girl who promised to love
her allianccd as much as she did her
canary bird, engaged to do a great
deal, for the female sex seems to
have a sort of innate affection for
Pofitencsss give9 a power to
weakness, and make3 a homely .nan
It does no good to break the look
ing glass because it reflects a home
ly face. Change the face, and then
you won't need to change the glass.
A clergyman says that modern
young lad ie are not the daughters
of Shorn and Ham, but of Hem and
What shall It profit a man though
he dance with every girl at the pic
nic, and his wife finds it out the
When a youn fellow goes out
between the acts a, the theatres
now, they say he has gone to see
his aunts stimul ants.
A popular actress who died re
cently left aj unprotected husband
without any visible means of sup
port. If it were not intended that wo
man should, drive their husbands,
why are they put through the "bri
Men are frequently like tea the
real streu gth and goodness are not
properly drawn out until ttiey have
been iu Lot water.
When Jemima weut to school she
wan usked whv the noun in bachelor
wan singular. "Bccausc'she replied,
"it. is so very sigular that they don't
With admirable foresight, Mr,
Kose, of Brooklyn, leaves a will
containing tho following passage:
"Since I believe that married life is
but for mankind, 1 bug my dear
wife to try not to be hindered by
any false idca3 from re-marriage af
ter my death, 1! she unit a man
worthy of her, and request her to
accept as a wedding ift from me,
her first' husband, who loves her
more tha n he can express in words,
the sum of 10,000, to holj and own
There are few things more pro
ductive of evil in domestic life than
a thoroughly bad temper. It does
not pjatter what, form that temper
may assume, whether it i3 of a
sulky kind that maintains perfect
silence for many days, or the mad
ly passionate, which vest itself in
absolute violence. Ill temper at
any age is a bad thing; it never
does anybody any good, and those
who indulge in it feel no better for
it. After the passion has passed
away one sees that he has been very
foolish", and knows that others see
it too. Bad temper in the aged is,
perhaps, the most trying of all; it is
indeed, a pitiable sight to see the
wrinkled cheek of an old person
aflame with the fires of an anger and
passion. Since anger is useless
and unspeakable misery to its vic
tims, why should it be indulged in
The Empress of Germany is one
of the most simply dressed of wo
men, except on occasions of cere
mony. , Her bills are said to be less
in amount than those of the wives
of many of the Berlin merchants.
She not unfrequently is seen driving
out in a calico dress, and the Prin
cess Bismarck, fresh and comely,
though past 62, superintends her
farm work, goes about the house
a great bunch of keys at her girdle
in te good old style and her bed
rooms are filled with knitted quilts
ancf such articles, evidences of her
own skill and industry.
Valuable Seeds Free.
Prof. Stelle, agricultural editor
of the Mobile Register, and editor of
of the Journal of Progress, is now
sending out in dollar parsels hun
dreds of packages of rare gaidea
and tree seeds, chufas, etc., free.
Send your name on a postal card
addressed Jounal ol Progress, Mo
bile, Ala., and he will send you a
copy of his valuable Monthly con
taining his list of free seeds.
Says the Danbury News: "This
is not only an exciting, but a very
interesting political campaign. Wo
men as well as men have a duty
to perform to their country, and
they should not shrink from it.
They cannot vote or appear in pro
cessions, but they can cut wood
and bring up the coal, and thus
leave the men more time to talk up
Don't go to sleep during the first
part of your minister's sermon. At
least pay him the compliment of
supposing that he will be both in
structive and entertaining. If,
however, after fifteen minutes you
feel drowsy, you can go to sleep
with a quiet conscience, because
you have given him a fair chance to
keep you awake, and he could not.
They have introduced to the at
tention of the farmers of Hart coun
ty two negroes who can raise more
corn to the acre than any other two
farmers in Georgia. Without any
work no mule, no land, no visible
means of production they have
succeeded in raising from Mr. Teas
ley about 30 bushels of com to the
acre. They are in jail.
Pulaski was represented at the
Benedict Ball, by our talented
young lawyer friend, Mr. C. P.
Jones, brother of the witty and
dashing Tom, of our city, and Mr.
Tyre Rhodes. Each ot these gen
tlemen spoke in the highest terms
of the marked courtesy with which
they met at the hands of the gen
tlemen of Columbia. Journal.
No jest about this; it's a simple
statement of facts going the rounds
of the newspapers: "Into every
married man's mind there enters
sooner or later the conviction that
he cannot dress his wife in plain
clothes and keep the current of her
affection for him flowing at a
spring freshet gait."
If you put a coal in your pocket,
it will burn its way out. Aye, so
will a bad deed that is hidden, and
n ake itself known. A fault con-
ceaieii is a lauit oouoieu; ana so
you will find it out, all through life.
Never hide your faults, but confess
them and seek through God's help
to overcome them.
When you pick up a weekly pa
per that has the proceedings of the
supervisors on the first page, the
delinquent tax-lists on the two in
side pages, and the report of the
county fair on the fourth, how soon
you get tuiougu with that paper,
considering the amount of reading
matter there is in it.
Extract from a composition by
Daniel Webster at the ageoi twelve
years: "It is in the silent watches of
the night that the guilty conscience
gnaws like a hungry dog on a bone,
andthe wretch realizes how futile it.is
to pulHhe bed clothes over his head
and repeat the multiplication table
The silver springs just discovered
in Oregon are remarkable. The
waters are impregnated with liquid
silver so that an iron bar floats on
the surface. A hunter recently
rowed across one of them and found
S15 worth ol precious metal in the
basket work of his canoe.
Mrs. Walker, of Lauderdale coun
ty, Tennesssee, heard a man under
her bed, and taking a revolver from
under her pillow, she opened Sre as
only a woman can. Four buck ne
groes crawled out and escaped
through a window.
The! Philadelphia Bulletin saye,
speaking of the Oregon vote, that
the Republican party "will nDt sub
mit to be juggled out of the right
by a rascally Democratic governor.
If this vote will exclude Hayes un
less force is used, then we think
lorce will be used, and in a effective
THE BABY'S IIAN1.
What is it the baby "a hand can hold J
Only one littin flower, do you say I
Wcy, all the flowers that ever blew
In the aweet wide wind away from the dew,
And all the jewels and all the gold
Of tho kingdoms ot the world to-day,
The baby's hand can hold.
What is it the baby's hand can hold?
Why all the honey of ail the bees.
And all the valleys where summer stays,
And all the sands of the desert's ways,
And all the snows that were ever cold,
And all the mountains and all the seas,
The Baby's hand can hold.
What is U the baby's hand can hold
The Baby's hand so pretty and small?
Why just what the shoulders of Atias bear,
Hendinghim down in the picture there;
(Ntw all 1 can tell you is surely told)
"But that is the world?" Well, that is all
The Baby's hand can hoi l-Z
How ir. it the Baby's hand can hold
The worid? Yes, surely 1 ought to know;
For oh, were tho Baby's hand withdraw,
Down into the dust the world were gone,
Folded therein as you might fold
The sad white bud of a rose just so
For the Baby s hand to hold.
A Few Points about tbe Latest
Jennie June's Letter, November 29.
The toque is the winter hat, or
bonnet, par excellence, at least for
full dress and evening wear. It
has a straight plaited cap crown,
and a brim which sets close to the
head. It is made of all velvet.of silk,
of silk and velvet, anfl fur. The most
definite and distinctive styles were
placed on private exhibition, a few
days ago, by A. T. Stewart fe Co.
For eveniug wear was a toque of
white plush, trimmed with a band
of white satin, a Prince of Wales
plume of three curled, white ostrich
feathers, held by a silver and pearl
buckle, narrow puffing of pale pink
terry -velvet and white lace, which
bordered the brim. A black velvet
toque matched it exactly, except
that the roses were lemon color
the puffing pale blue, and the clasp
black enamel, with fine lines of gilt.
Another was seal-brown silk, with
brim of seal fur, and ornaments
consisting of a wreath of brown vel
vet leaves, a cap of Valenciennes
lace and cluster of Provence and
tea roses. The furry hats with
wide-awake brims are much affected
by young girls of the 6tudent and
artist class, but young society wo
men prefer the tall, peaked crowns
and narrow brims, a la Stanley, or
berettas made of or covered with
THE '"JOSEPHISE" evening dbess.
A Madison avenue belle created
quite a sensation the other eveniug
by wearing, at
a grand entertain
a la Josephine. It
ment, a dress
was of white satin-finished silk,
plain, gored skirt, trimmed with
three rows or ruffles of white lace,
which ascended at intervals, and
were finished off by satin bows.
There was no train ; the skirt scarce
ly more than touched the ground
at the back, and was so narrow that
it needed no tying back. The bod-
dice was low, and trimmed with
ruffles round the neck, the sleeves
short. Her long white gloves had
twenty-four buttons and reached
above her elbow, nearly meeting the
sleeve. Her hair was combed up
from the neck, and arranged in puffs
and little curls. She wore a neck
lace of pearls, com posed of many
strands, with diamond pendant, and
white satin shoes with excessively
This was an exaggeration of a
style which is beginning to be very
much affected for evening wear, viz:
Narrow skirts, no overskirts, and
a few narrow flounces, either form
ing the small demitrain, or carried
round, and the trimming extended
in various ways lengthwise upon
the skirt. The styles remind one
of the white linen dresses our
grandmamas wore, under large dark
blue cloth cloaks, in wiater, as well
as summer, carrying front of them
muffs half as large as themselves.
When we get back to narrow short
skirts, and narrow flounces, we shall
have completed the circuit, and
expect to gradually travel up again,
to numerous skirts, to stiffened snd
expanding skirts, and finally to
Fashionable modistes lay the
greatest possible stress, just vow
upon rigorous simplicity of form
and richness of fivr. The later
models of rich drc-is use one fab
ric, and that the Costliest, for the
body part of the dress, and the
plainer one for trimming.
Thus elegant damassee robes are
piped and trimmed with plain faille,
figured velvet with faille also, and
plain Lyons velvet with satin. The
damasked stutls are, however, the
m-itcrials most in demand, and the
different grades and kinds afford
unlimited opportunity for selection.
White brocade silks are even chosen
for br.des and are trimmed with
white satin finished faille, the mag
nificent fabric showing superbly un
der the veil of transparent tulle.
House dresses are made of wool
en damask, and finished with pip
ing and pocket of silk, the skirt
draped a little at the sides and back,
but destitute of flounces or plaiting.
The newest colored skirts for
winter wear are of felt or light
twilled, all wool English water
proof cloth, in dark, solid colors,
the favoritxs beiug crimson and
uavy blue. The cloth is not any
heavier than flannel, and the skirt
is trimmed with two fine, flat knife
i-laitinsjs, three to five inches in
depth, headed 'with a flat braid,
stitched on, of ttie same shade, or
with flat bands of embroidery.
These fckirt3 are warm, not weighty,
aud will wash perfectly in cold wa
ter, in which borax and a little
white curd or castile soap have been
dissolved. They fulfil all the con
ditions of a winter walking skirt.
Spencer says: '-The Senate will
order anew electron j ia the mean
time Grant will hold over."
OUR NASHVILLE LETTER.
The Comlusr Holidays Kris
Kringrle and the Children
The Poor and Their Helpers
Love and Matrimony Youth
and Poverty What Love
Correspondence of the Pulaski Citizen.
.Nashville, Dec. 20, 1876.
Notwithstanding the universal
complaint about hard times, prepa
rations for the approaching holi
days are going on in the usual way.
There are many beautiful lots of
holiday trinkets displayed in the
city, which almost turn the heads
of grown-up people. Even your
correspondent who has less- use for
such things than anybody else in
the world, has found a sort of sat
isfaction in taking a sly glance at
some of them. It is not strange,
therefore, that the little darlings
should gaze upon them with admi
ration that amounts to wonder and
awe. It is at such a time as this
that your correspondent most feels
his want of great riches. There is
not a good little girl or boy in this
land that should not have ever so
many nice things this Christmas if
he had his way about it. But Kris
Kringle will be along in due time,
and will doubtless bless all the little
ones with such things as are best
Most if not all of the Churches
of the city are preparing Christmas
.trees, and the Sunday-school chil
dren are in high glee.
This is all very well indeed, it
is praiseworthy, and points to hearts
that beat with benevolent impulses
but there is yet a better work
than this. There 13 real distress to
relieve, real sorrow to assuage, real
poverty to help. At this season of
the year, and especially at a time
like this, while the necessity for re
trenchment lessens the demand for
labor, the wants of f.he poor must
press with urgency upon every gen
erous heart. It would indeed be a
sad day for humanity were the ave
nues of pity so nearly closed that
we could coolly contemplate the
distress of poverty and feel no ea
ger impulse to relieve it.
There are many poor people in
this city who at night have no idea
whence the breakfast of the next
morning will come. Sometimes it
does not come at all. Our charita
ble societies are bestirring them
selves, but they do not often reach
those who suffer most. The real
sufferer is straining every nerve to
obtain work, and eaduriug in silence
the results of repeated failures, in
stead of making appeals for help.
As a general thing, those who beg
are not the real sufferers. They
want to eat, but not to work. Be
nevolent impulses, like all others,
need to be under the guidance of
judgment, in order to work out
their results. Time, thought and
judgment are needed qu'te as much
as money, and we can not suffi
ciently honor those who freely give
their energies to the work of inves
tigation and judicious relief.
A good many couples have em
barked upon the sea of matrimony
in this city since cold weather set
in. it is now quite tasuionable to
have the ceremony performed at
church, and there have been few
successive days of late that did not
witness a marriage at one or an
other of our churches. And I ob
serve that there has been a goodly
number of marriages in your town
and county since the marrying sea
son opened, and that your columns
have contained much on this highly
important and never uninteresting
subject. What you have said about
marriage between persons of limit
able means, or no means at all, suits
my notions exactly; and you are
aware that I have, had considerable
experience in this very thing. Now,
I do not wish to be understood as
intimating that poor folks should
not marry; for in that case some of
my dearest friends and my humble
self would be left completely "out
in the cold" if our better parts
should ever take a notion to divorce
themselves from us, which they
may do, you know; and divorces
can be had now for the mere ask
ing. Wealth and poverty, especially if
considered in connection with liv
ing, are terms which have different
In short, it is owing to
how one has been raised. A man j
wuo uas Deen au ms uie in tne en -
joyment of every luxury would con-
sider himself very poor if compelled
to live upon two thousand dollars a
vear while another who has little
ear. wnue anotner, wtio Uaa little
or no knowledge of those things.
would tutnk nimselt most tortanate
if he could be assured of half that
sum. When a poor young man
learns to practice the virtue? by
which fortunes are made frugality
and self-denial other thing9 beins?
equal, he is a proper subject for
matrimony, and if he announces
himself as a candidate for the office
nf hnehnnri h Khniihl nnt h,
i... .;fuge bears the signatures of C. Lane
Luuum uuu " CfcUlu'"
ouaru ui lames. iic iuaj w 1 1 -
garded 33 "a good catch" ior any
Between young people who have
been taught from childhood how to
keep their desires within the bounds
of their ability to gratify them,
union would be
a stren2Uieniri2 of,
their chances for the future, and
would be advisable just r& soon as
the young man could feel assured
of a steady livelihood. In this case
a wife would be a helpaieet instead
of a burden. One great trouble is,
however, that such discreet young
persons do not now exist m the
nam her that they did
"When this old bat was new."
Ti.: l .!! I ,. f
xueu j-iuces aie -ii-ec. -c
extent by "ast young fellows who
have forgo ttea more ti.an Solomon
ever knew, and by gay butterflies
whose only thought is the gratifica
tion of worldly vanities. It there
fore behooves the young of both
sexes to keep a sharp iookout while
they are "casting sheep's eyes" at
Speaking of love and matrimony,
I am reminded ot a curious story
about a young couple who became
enamored of each other. It is not
strange that they got married, but
it is a little remarkable that they
soon began to pout and quarrel, and
finally became so miserable that
they concluded to die. They bade
each other farewell, swallowed a
dose of poison, and rolled on the
floor to await the messenger Death.
Groan after groan fell upon the eve
ning shadows that gathered around
them as they wooed the grim mon
ster. He did not come but some
of the neighbors did, who adminis
tered a powerful emetic, which soon
brought the desponding pa r to
their feet as well as to their senses.
They took up the burden of life
and love again, and lived like turtle
doves until the young wife took an
other notion and went home to her
parents, whom she once had for
saken to "follow the stranger." She
had changed her mind about loving
him, and told him so; but he haunt
ed the door of her father's house
for a glance and a word from his
idol. Then he flourished a wicked
looking revolver, saying "Come
back to me, or I'll blow my brains
out!" "You haxen't got any," re
plied the spouse. A flash, a crash,
aud the door sill was covered with
the unhappy young man's brains.
This is what love did in this case.
But at all event3 the loving man
proved to the doubting woman that
he had brains. How rarely you will
find a husband thus ready to p:ove
his words true, or to go to such ex
tremities to oblige a wife. Better
be careful, eirls. Old Giles.
Mr. Hewitt stated the Presidency
question exactly as it was, when he
said to some- inquiring champions
of the Louisiana Returning Board
villlainy: "Gentlemen you can take
either horn of the dilemma you
choose. If you choose to say there
is no authority in Congress to go
behind the face of the returns, then
Tilden has 185 votes certified ac
cording to the forms of law. If
you choose to say that the Oregon
cetificate can be interfered with,
then you admit power to interfere
with your Louisiana, Florida and
South Carolina certificates, and wc
shall throw them out. Either way,
the result is the same.",
The Louisiana Returning Board
refuse to be investigated, claiming
the privilege of fraud and corrup
tion without responsibility to the
people or to constituted authorities.
The only way to distinguish a
mushroom from a toadstool is by
eating the specimen. If you live it
is a mushroom; if you die it is a
It is reported that Bochees German
Syrup has, since its introduction in the
United States, reached the immense sale.
f 40,000 dozen per 3ear. Over 6.00o
Lrugrists .have ordered this memoine
direct from the Factory, at Woodbur,
X. J., and not one has reported a sitig'u
failure, but every letter speaks of it v
astonishinsr success in curing severe
Coughs, Colds settled on the Breast,
Consumption, or any disease of Throat
or Lung's. We advise nny per.on who
has any predisposition to weak lungs, to
go to their Druggists, Sumpter & Lacey,
and get this medicine, or inquire about
it. Regular size, 75 cents ; Sample Bot
tle, 10 cents. Two doses will relieve
any case. Don't neglect your cough, y
rTV K -.KS teJ.r.;B Tilt
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
THE countenance is pale and leaden
colored, with occasional flushes, o:
a circumscribed spot on one or botl
cheeks; the eyes become dull ; the pupil:
dilate ; an azure semicircle runs alonj
the lower eye-lid ; the nose is irritated;
swells, and sometimes bleeds ; a swell
ing of the upper lip ; occasional head
ache, with humming or throbbing ol
the ears ; an unusual secretion of saliva,
slimy or furred tongue ; breath verj
foul, particularly in the morning ; ap
petite variable, sometimes voracious,
withagnawing sensation of the stomach,
at others, entirely gone; fleeting pains
n the stomach ; occasional nausea anc
I ... i - .1 t . .1..
vomiting; violent pains throughout the
abdomen; bowels irregular, at time;
icf, - v. Ktnnu d.'mv- iw i.nfrPner,th
tinged with blood ; belly swollen anc
hard ; urine turbid; respiration occa-
isionally difficult, and accompanied b
ihiccouh ; couSh sometimes dry and
convulsive; uneasy and disturbed sleep,
' ;tu (rr:nfi;nT r thr. rth tPmm
....v.. 0 7 1"
variable, but generally irritable, &c.
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
VA. C. MVLANE'S VERM":XJGL
Will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
.jn any form : it is an innocent prepa
ration, not capable of doing the slightest
'fjury ta the most tender infant.
The genuine Dr. M?Laxe's Vermi
ind Fleming Bros, on the wrapper.
DR. C. MfLANE'S
These Pills are nut recommended as
Ja remedv for " all the ills that flesh is
- TiPir to " hut in affection of the Liver.l
, 0. i. tt.j.i.. i j: A -.i .
icharacter, they stand without a rival
ttuu oica ii.-;i.ituc, ui uica.e9 ui iiiui
AGUE AND FEVER.
No better cathartic can be used pre
rparatory to, or after taking Quinine.
As a simple purgative tney are un
BEWARE OP I5IITATIOXS.
Ths genuine are never suar coated
Each bos li.is a red wax soal on thi
lid, with the impression Dr. 11? Lane.
J.1VER I'll IJi.
! . rr .: i
I l-.nn wrrir-itwr Iiflr trip tirr-nfif nrpQ nf
JlVJ-iASB HIKl t l.EMINO 13R03.
5 ?oia oy au resjjectauie urugis -a -Uiu
11 t.M ...11- J 3
iutrjp er-dtsdpers gnsro-.ii
A Good Home for Sale.
K I wiii svap for a pH)d farm in a desira-
h!a pnrp.munitv. or nood town rroperty,
or eood land in Texas, if the difference is hi
r.o. ti 1 k ahout 4.V) acre of land.
150 cleared. roo.-t of which is ?ood; soorsw
acre, leye! and fine,
plenty oT toe uniecr.
eood water, pood orchard, good houses and
pood ne'shbom. a pood place for a t&nery,
house, she. try yat ail ready for u so with a
little repairing. I have aoont 60 acre in
corn. 8 in cotton, 4') head of ;hops, 2J head o!
cattle 1 wish to put in the trade. Cone and
pee roe it'you want a bargain. 15 miles south
west fd' Pn las -i, on Shannon's branch, near
Marbnt's P, O., Gileo county, Tenn.
sep7-tilchris Kev. J. M. SULLTON.
BY VIRTUE of a deed of irust ?eetited to
rneby Eoward F. Everly.on the Hth Jay
ofOcloher, l7ii,ar.d recis'cred in the heui--ter's
office of Giles eoun'y on the l3th day of
Oc'ober. 1576, in Trast Deed Book C, page
402, I will toll,
On Saturday, Dec. 23d, 1S76,
at the resider.ee of E. F Everly, on a credit
of 1, 2 and 8 years with it-terest from day of
rale, the tract of acre of land situated in
the 6th civil district ot Criles county, on me
waters ot Kichiand creek, and the aatne bid
off by one G. i. Williamson at my sale of the
25th"of November, 1S7S, who failed to comp'y
with the terms of ia!e. Purchaser reqnired
to execute notes with pood rersoual Bccurity
on the day of sale, ard a lien will be retained
upon the laud until the purchase money is
nov30-td J. B. STACY, Tnt.-tee.
BY virtne of an execution issued to ir.e from
the County Conrt of Giles county, Tenn.,
in the cause of II. II. Aymett, Clerk, etc., nse
of A. J. Deerinp et al, it. Barry O. Dealing,
and William Kimbroupb and John Buchan
an, his sureties, I will sell" to the highest bid
der for cash, at the Court-hotist door in Pu
laski, On Friday, Dec. 9th, 1S7G,
one tract of laud lying in the 5th civil district
of Giles connty, bounded south by B. .
Kimbronph, east by 11. C. Kinibrouph, nerth
by 11. B. Lopne and west by W. . Petty,
containinp 13 acre Levied on as the prop
erty of Wm. Kimbivtgh to satisfy said execu
tion. Sold subject to equity of redemption,
dect-td It. A. BLOW, Sheriff.
SALE OF LAID.
UNDER and in pursuance of a decree made
at the November term. 1S7S, of the Cir
cuit Court rf Giles county, in the cause of J.
E. Bittick and wife v. D. II. Parsons et ai,
I will sell to the highest bidder on the prem
ises, On Saturday, Dec. 30th, 1876,
the tract of land mentioned in tho pleadmps.
containing about CO acres, lyicp in the 13th
civil district of Giles county on the waters of
Big Creek.anil being the tract of land that be
longed to Jitmos W. Parsons in his lifetime
Said land will be sold on a ceditof one and
two years, with interest from date. Notes
with good seeurity will l-o lequired of pur
chaser and a lien retained.
dec7-td II. M. STANLEY, Clerk.
Gaiicfty hli cfTtluUi Id:.
C. H. Tidweli ve. Thomas A. Puryer and
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery
court for Giles county, Tennessee, iu the
above cause, 1 will sell,
On Wednesday, Jan. 3rd, 1877,
at public sale to the hiphest bidder on the
premises, on a credit of 6. 12, IS aud 24
months, with interest fiom theday of sale,
the tracts of land mentioned in tho pleading
situated in the li'lh c-ivd district of Giles
county, on the waters of Little Dry Creek,
In making si.id sa'e I wi. 1 sell, first, the f2
acres of said tract heir ncing to the paid John
Ady: un-1 if nrt sufficient to satisfy said de
cree I will then sell the
of said tract conveyed by said Ady to James
M . Parker; ami if this not sufliciont to sat
isfy said decree, I will then soil a sufficiency
ot the tract of
acres of land men"ioncd in the pleadings, fit
uated ir thelMh civil district of Giles coun
ty on the waters of Oioat's Creek, and the
st me conveyed by O. H. Tidweli to Thos. A
Purver.to satiety the remainder of said decree.
dec7 td J. B. S l'ACY, C. A M.
Chusery Sala cf Tom Pfs;:rly.
; .i.-Alister & Wheeles vs. II C. fe J JSCrow.
P' DRSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery
court for Giles county, Tennessee, in the
-.bo ve cause, 1 will eetl,
On Saturday, Jan. Cth, 1877,
at public sale to the highest bidder, at the
court-boost door in the town of Pulaski, on
a credit of ore and two years, with interest
from day of sale and free from tho equity of
HOUSE and LOTS
mentioned in the pleadings, being the south
ern naif of Lots No's lb anc" 42 on the plan of
the town ot rulusKi. situated on 1st Alain St.,
and tho same now occupied by H. C. Crow.
Purchaser required toexocate notes with good
personal security, and a hen will be retained
upon the house and lots for the payment of
the purchase money.
dec7 td J . B. STACY, C. & M.
DKansery lilt cf I::: "i.:::''.
J. B. Childers vs. S. C. MoSett et al.
PDKSUANT to a decree of the Chancery
court for Giles county in the above cause,
I will sell,
On Wednesday, Jan. 10th, 1877,
at public sale-to the highest bidder, on the
pre-niso in the town of Coniersvillo, on a
credit of six and twelve months with intereit
fro n the day of sale, and freo irom the equity
of redemption, the
HOUSE and LOT
mentioned in the Readings, situated in the
town of Comersville. Marshall connty, Ten
nessee, adjoining the lots of John Parks and
others, and containing about of an acre.
I urchnser required to execute notes witn
good personal security, and a lien will be re
tained on .he house and lot for the payment
of the purchase money.
dec7 td J. ii. bl AUl , C. cz il.
State of Tennessee Giles Connty.
J. J. Pttersou & Co., vs. ftejhen Smith and
T. G. Jones vs. Stephen iMnith.
IN this cause it appearing by affidavit, that
the detendsnt. ttwphu inith, is justly
indebted to the plaintiffs, and so conceals
himself that the ordinary process of law can
not be terved on him. and an original at
tachment having been levied on his property.
It is therefore ordered that publication lie
made in the Pulaski Citizen, a newapaper
published in the town ol Pulaski, for four
successive week,commaoding the said .cterli
en lmith to appear before me or some oilier
acting J nstiee of the Peace, at my office in
J-.i-ton, ( fth civil .listriet of said county ,) on
Monday, the 22d day of January, 1;77. nui
make defense to said suits eaii'.-t huo, or
they will be proceeded with rxparte.
A. W. MOOitt", J. P.,
dec!4-4w Giles County, '1 ecn.
CAN'T be mad by every agent
every rronth in the business we
turiiis-n, out those willing to work
can easily torn a dozen dollars a duy right in
their own localities. Have no room t explain
here. Business jlessatt and honorable. Wo
men and boys a. i girls do as well as men.
W will i im, it-h you a complete Outfit, free.
The bnsines paji letter than auy.hing else.
We will bear txpenso of startup you. Par
ticulars iree. Vi rile ct.d see. Farmers :id
n.echac'n-s, theii sons aDd danzhters, and all
clashes in i.eed of paying work at home should
WTltA In i . T rl inkrn e. ) khnnl 1 1 a wnrV . .
I cnc. Now is the time. Lo-'t deiav. ai-
i e- Tsvi. Co., Augusta. Maine. nov2 tf
H ei t ti W
2 I I f I i
lotlse oik. in;. t,la. we are now
prepared to flrnish all classes with constant
employment it home, the h''ie of the time
or lor their re moments. Kumiicps new,
light and profitrble. Persons of either eex
easily earn from 50 cents to 1 5 per everiinit,
and a proportional um by devoting their
whole time to the busine-a. Bc v and girls
earn 1 early as much ts men. That all who
see this no ice may cnd their adjre-j, and
tesi the business we make this unparalleled
offer: To such as are not well satisfcod wow;l!
tet:d ore dollar to pay forthe trouble of writ
ing. Full parlicu.ats. samples worth tevtral
.ioliir to co'unietiie woikon. and a.cpy of
Home and Firesioo one of the larct-ot and
best Illustrated publications, all sent 'tree by
mail. Reader, if yon want permanent, proc-
tM wfirti r?,in. fnr Sw.n i .
Ftirvod, ilaiae- r.ov--f '
East Side Public Square,
Xext door to Xew Constitution, (No. 1)
Is supplied with tho
PUREST WINES & LIQUORS,
at Wholesale or Retail.
of the best brands.
Oysters, Sardines, &c.
jfirjj mo of oil.
OCTMDE of a lamp, and with nothing to
act as a wick, "fire-proof Oii" will cot
ig-nite i" bnruiutr torchesare dippedintoit in
the hottest weather. But in a lamp and with
a wick, it burns with surrassing brilliancy.
This explains our ti ade mark, "Fire Proiif
Oil." If the cook pours this oil into the
stove, or the children knock over a lamp fill
ed with it, there will be no explosion. It is
made from a crudo oil that comes Iron, the
ground free from the intlamable quailityc!
other petroleum. This remarkable crudj is
pumped from our"Kinslow Weli-' in Barrec
county, Ky., a well which hasnot itaconnter
part, as tar as we know, in the worid; Dur
ing the past few years, we have refined and
distributed thousands of barrels of this oil,
and there has never been an accident from
its use. or from its misuse. Fireproof is eco
nomical because it lnst enough louger than
common "coal oil" to balance the first differ
ence in cost. It will burn brilliantly in ary
kind of a lamp, without odor or smoke.
For sale by Hill at Rvllentme, . B.C.
Brown. J. L Pearcy, Pulaski, 'lenn.i
CHESS, CAHLEV ASD CO,,
Great Southern Oil Works,
tf .Louisville Itentuclfy.
LDUISTILLS & SODHEB!
SOUTH & NOaf H ALABAMA
UAH. HO A KS
Oct 1,1S7. I
I.v Pulaski . .
Ar.AUien-, Ala .
" Docalur. .....
" Calera . . .
12. ol A
I 81 A
1-2 57 P. H.
2.03 p. M.
2.i) r. ii.
5.2 r. m.
li 45 P. U
S.oC p. X.
10 Su p. at.
5 13 A. ti.
TKAIN No. 3 connects at at Docalur
east 111 I wet with Memphis and Charleston
K. K.: at Birmingham with Alabama and
Chattanooga K. it.; at Calera with Selma,
H'-me and Dalton il. R.; at Montgomery
with Western H. II ( of A Ishama.) M outirom
cry i.nd K ituila K. K. and Mobile and Monte-ornery
K. K. fur New Orleans, Mobile and
Condensld Tin' No. - .No. 4, daiiy
0 t. 1, 1ST5. DAILY"
T-v Pulaski ... 4 80pm 4 44am
Ar Columbia . 5 45 " 5 55 '
Frankliu.Tn 6 61 " 7 00 "
Na-hille .." 7 55 " S 00 "
' Gallatin . 9 13" 9 8o
" KranHin.Ky 10 14 a.m. 10 80 "
' Bowling tr n 11 00 " 11 15 "
" Glasgow Je . 12 u5 ' 1J 10 pm'
" Cave City li 17 a.m. 12 22 "
F-lizaethto'n 14" 1 49 "
Lebanon Jo . 2 15 " 2 20
" Cincinnati Jc '3 00 8 20 "
Ar Louisvillo ... 8 25 8 40 "
'iliAIN No. 2conneet!,at Naslnil'e with
N., C. & ht. Louis H. R. West for Mempuis,
at Lebanon Junc'ion with Knozville and
Richmond Branches; at Cin. Junction with
L . C. B L. Ii'y for t e North and F.ast; at
Louisville wilh . & M. U'j , and J,, M Si I.
K'y for the North, East and We t.
TRAIN No. 4 connects at Glasgow Junc
tion with trainsto and from Glasgow; atCave
City with Stages to and from a Mramoth
Cave; at Louisville with I . C. & L., J- M. &
I. r.d O V: XI. R. R'a for the North and East.
TRAIN No. 2 connects at Glasgow June,
to and from Glasgow; at Cave City to and
from Mammoth 'ave.
Pullman Palace Cars
without change are run between
Louisville & Hew Orleans
Via Montgomery, on No. 81
LOUISVILLE & ATLANTA
Nashville and Memphis,
For Information about Tickets and Erai
grant rates to Florida or rates U, Arkansas
and Texas. ad4res.
J. IS'. BKOOKS, Pass. Agent,
C I. Atmoi'o
Gei'l Pass. & Ticket Ae't. Lonis
Illustrated Priced Catalogue,
L'IFI V PAGES-8t0 illustrations, with de
1 scriptions of thousand-, of the best Ft w
ers and Vegetables in the world, and the a ay
to grow them all tor a Two Cent postage
stamp Printe l in G.rmtii and tnglish.
Vick'a Floral Guide, tiuarterly, 25 cents
Vi.-k's Flower and Vegetable Garden, 50
cents in papei ; in elegant cloth eovers, $1.
Address, JAMES VltK, liochesler, N. T.
VicS.s Floral Guide.
A15KAUTI rL'L Quarterly Journal, cnely
il Usi rated, and containing an elegant
colored (-'lower Piute with tirst number, l'ri. a
only 25 cel. is lor the year. The tirst number
'' ' Jst issued in Ueainan and English
i ii s lower an 1 Vegetable tiurdeu
pai-er oo ecu's; a iih eligant ioth covers
. o iojfuo oou illustrations
2 cents. Ail.lr. ..
JAM V 1 CK, Rochesu r, N . Y.
Flower & Vegetable Garden
TIIE rro-t be.iu-iii,l work ofthek:ndii.
I the world. It contains nearly 15' pages,
hum. red- .! tine illustration. an'd sixchromo
p'alcs ut flower, bei uli'ully tirswn and r 1
ored Iruiii naiuie. Price 5o ,-er.ts in paper
covers; fl in el.-gm t cloth. Printed in tier
inun and Kng.ih.
VkkV Floral Guide, Quarterly, 2Tcentsa
Vick's Catah gua 3i!U illustrations, cu'v 2
cents. Address. '
J A M F.S V ICK, Rochester, N . Y.
Plowsr & Vegetable Seeds
KK planted by a mioion people in Amer
- -Ca. f-ce
Vk-kV Catalogue 800 illustrations, oi ly 2
Cent. ' '
Vick's Floral Guide Quarterly, 25 cnu a
Vkk's Flower and Vegetable Garden, 50
cents, wi.ii eleg.nt cloth covers .
Ali ii. v publications are printed in rcgii-h
and Geriiiun. (lures.
JAMES Vll'K, Rochester, N. Y.
for the CITI2EH Six
iui"-i 1 1. 15 wm car
ry you through the ex
LJ t-J t3.-i.53 --8k53p
Is prepared to Execute
AJNY KIJVD 0FPItIiTLG
Which may b desired,
MAMMOTH POSTER ! !
Programmes, etc, etc.
Circulars, etc., tc.
Ball and Party Invitations,
Legal Blanks, etc., etc
Magazines, etc., etc
IN SHORT, WE DO
Every Kind of Printing
AS WELL AND
Just as Chczy,
as it can be done
RY US OflCE!
Is Published Every Thursday.
Office: N. E. Side Public Square,
wyyfxy i .