Newspaper Page Text
tUs5eambt desk, bi
Av Id the "em" his neck
eAniskel hinb e'er the heea. i
TYe arm sad esmdlt there he stood. I
As thouL Ibed fr to rule;
A tht then mubbor mate. l
They eased ad swoer. He would not go,
Until he felt Inclinen ;
And theao they showered blow o blow,
He weodl't ebsog his =lad. o
T desk bhad to the shore n cried: :
' maue bhoead to db y
An1 sdll alma the eritter's bide b
With lok they Bend away.
His mSer Arm the sbere replie i
"The beet's abot to sail; d
As every oter mea you've tried, c
asppme you twist his tall;
t's likely that will make him leat."
Te deekms brare, thYeagh paln,
A be m with tetstshed hand
o twist tre 'ere male'o tall.
The soe a sudden kick beblhd-
TWee man-0 where we bet
Ask of the softly blowing winds,
1'Te shes I1 the wa
For a sement there was not a sound,
'As that male wlnked his eye,
As thag to ask of these aroud,
"Now, bew is that for highl
"Cut that 'ere mules throat right away!"
The eptai did comumand;
ma the .5dsst orlttter killed that day,
Was the brave, harlemss desk bhend .
Taluqge m the Seath.
New York, April 1&--Mr. Tal
masge, who has just returned fromn
a tour in the South, said in his
I went resolve to see and make a
report of what I saw while South.
My admiration for the Democratic
and Republican parties as parti.c
is so great that it would take a
very powerful magnifying-glsaa to
catch a glimpse of it. America's
polities are -rotten. That party
steals the most which bas the best
ohance. [Applauee.) I found
while booth the most perfect proof
tbhat the bulk of the stories we get
here in the North, distilled by
special eorrespopdents, are sheer
fabrieations, and most persistent
attempts to misrepreeset the real
character of a large section of our
people. There is no more need of
governmental espionage at Chures.
ton or Savannah and the other
S,thern cities than there in in New
Ybrk or Boston. Some people
have an idea that the sentiment
in fbs Louth leans toward the
re.eitablishment of negro slavery.
The people are all heartily glad to
get rid of it, and the plantations
now are placed under a better 53.
tern of cultivation beeause it is
gone. Old planters told me that
thu Worry and anxiety and the care
of looking after a plantation of
dgrsees are all gone, and now all
they have to do is to pay the wages
at the end of the month. Put it to
the ballot in the South, whether or
not you would have again the aye.
tem which prevailed before the
war, and you would get a thunder.
ing negative. There is no maltreat
ment of the colored people, and as
for American slavery, look for it
in your Northern cities, among the
army of employee. See your fe.
male clerks. they need your sym.
pathy far more than the workers
of the rice swamp or the sugar
plantation. Another impression is
that there Is hostility to Northern
men who go to the South to settle.
It s a lie. They want all the help
they can get from the North.
There are fortunes by the hundred
to be made by the first men to go
in to take possession of the riches
of the South. I have traveled a
good deal, and I have yet to find a
manu North who has a fair groundt
of complaint against the South.
If a half dozen politicians North
and South would only consent to
die, there would be no more sec.
tional acrimony. 'Twould only be
a case then for the undertaker.
We would gladly fit up the cats
falque and play the "Hogues'
Society women in Philadelphia
are rooused of strange devices by
the artificeial flower business says it
is qouite a common occurrence to
have ladies call on the morning be.
feb a ball and bare handsome flow.
ere seat their residence for approba.
tLion, whichb are faIlthflly returned
the next day with perbape the pur
hobase of a 80-cent rose, and occasion
ally witbhout making any purehase
at al, having thus obtained the re
quired adornment fbr one evening's
wear at the merhant's expense
Bome time ago a esarriage customer,
it is mid, ordered to bhe eut to her
hshiouable residence for selection,
bald. peas, and corls, of a color to
mateh her hair. Aa it was on the
eve of a grand reception, the mee.
mgsor was told not to return with
oat the mouey or the goods. The
lady played sieck, the articles were
set to her room for esuaminatieon,
usd the a~hesenger politely dismies.
dL Determined not to be humbag.
the storekeeper seat a peremp
message demsading the rseturn
of r articles Immediately which
was reluctantly complied witb.
A Sharp fitmd gg uve.
(N. .. t]
When a woIrn wWIte to deceive I ed
i mae, she is'aldeld to deceive 00
him by feignaa osve for him. tb
The reason she welM probably as- b
sign for this is tir by each feign- at
log she can blind his Jigeunt and b
suppress his omes maese. A bh
feminine detective he be prac
tieing this rue uops another (ses-}
culine) detective in the West, and nb
with entire succes. She is named 414
Nellie MeIbearaon; has been some in
time employed by the Commercial to
Detective Agency at 8t. Joseph, A
Mo.; is about thirty, tall, slender, hi
bas dark hair and eyes, is attract- ai
ive in person, and has moseet engag- m
nlg manners. Some time since n,
divers Western railways, the Chii- e
cago and Rock Island, and HBur- t
lington and Qoincy among others, b
found that a great many counuter-. a
felt local tickets on their roads had P
been put in circulation, and they
employed I)etective Murray, of
Chicago, to dicover the counter
feiters. He entered on the work,
apparently with much eagerness,1
expressing confidence that be counid i
moon trace out the guilty- but be b
really made no progress. Then the b
corporations engaged Nellie to as- c
gist him, and she did assist him t
vigorously. In a few weeks she I
had reason to suspect him of the
crime; but, in order to blind him to
her suspicion, she pretended to
have fallen madly in love with him.
The pretence wheedled him com- t
pletely, and in a short time she r
had collected overwhelming evi- i
dence against him. She set a trap I
for him, he full into it, and she e
s caused his arrest at a Chicago ho
tel, while he was waiting for a sn- 1
timental interview. lie is now in i
jail, complainining that he can en
dure discovery and disgrace; but to I
° be betrayed in the sacred name of I
love wounds his tenderest sensibili. I
ties to the core. lie may commit c
fresh crimes again ahenever he c
can; but he can never smile again
never, never, never. The mimosa
tlike nature of a detective, where I
the holy emotions are concerned, i
cannot be divined by ordinary
r Davis at Buena Vista.
SSpeaking of some papers of .Mr.
r )avis, the Chicago Times says: I
The comupanion piece of this I
civic attestation is "Jef's" commis
r sion as colonel of the first regiment 4
of Mississippi Volunteers (rifles),
e bearing date June 20, 1846, and
t signed by the same officers who
e attested the congressional record.
* The part borne by this gallant
0 organization at the battle of Buena
Vista makes the commission of. its
colonel an interesting relic. The
i "rifles" arrived on the field at the
it critical moment of the conflict,
e when the Mexican horsemen were
sweeping the raw levies of Amer
ica before them, and, deploying,
fired and charged in line, immedi
o ately changing the fortunes of the
d- It is said that old "rough and
e ready" Zach Taylor, wnas sitting on
r his horse, with his right leg thrown
over the pommel of his saddle,
a when the Mississippians appeared
it and were ordered into the jaws of
e death. Their wild Southern yell
rose above the roar of the combat,
and their valor enabled our dis
" comfitted greenhorns to escape
ir from the baranca (a deep ravine)
u into which they had tumbled, and
'n in which they were held prisoners
e. by the Mexican cavalry. "Jeff"
P was Taylor's son in-law, and for
I certain reasons they were not good
'd friends until the bold burst at
" lnena Vista satisfied the old hero
e that his daughter's husband was
a worthy to be allied with his blood.
a They became reconciled on the
evening of that astonishing vic
tory, which nothing but the dogged
th valor of a few good regiments
to wrested from the over-mastering
c- legions of Santa Anna.
'r. Odd Namses.
s In examples of curious Christian
names (says a correlspondent of
Notes and Queries) there is plroba
is bly no district richer than the West
y Riding of Yorkshire. Every out
it of-the-way Scriptare name is to be
to found. Levri anid Moses are great
Sfavorites. Marquis, D)uke, Earl,
r Lord and Sqluire are common, and
a children are acually baptised Little
41 Tenter, Little Scribbler, etc., from
r the branch of the woolen manufac
n -ture carried on by their parents.
eI have met with a boy named
re- Washington christened General
's George, a girl named Togotubuline,
e and still more extraordinary, a boy
er, called Wonderfol Counellor (from
er Isaiah is., 6.) Nick-names are
so, quite common, Tom, Ben, Bill,
to Je being conferred at baptism
he instead of the full name. In some
me of the roogher villages I shaould
b- add that surnames are still dis
be Seesed with or unknown. Tom's
ire Bill means Tom's son Hill. Tom
no,o' Bills is the same, while Tom's
is. Bill o' Jack's means tbat Bill is
g- the mo of Tom, theso mn of Jack.
rn Parsneley eaten with rinegar will
Eh remove the npleassat efsects of eat
A FWt WIH ae mad iell.
When John Henderson, a color- sal
ed man of Small Lots, Bergen Ti
county, N. J., went into the field tel
the other day to drive a bole, long
horned bull inoto a stall he wore
about his neck a red scarf that had ha
been presented to him by his sweet- all
heart the evening before. As soon at
as the bull caught a glimpe oft the on
scarf lie at once became highly in
flamed. He charged npon lien
derson. and in spite of the unwill- isl
ing matador's fleetness of foot, tb
tossed him ten feet into the air. pc
As Henderson struck the ground
he tore the scarf from his throat
and concealed it, at the same mo- w
ment seising a stone. The bull, sa
now thoroughly mad, again knock- or
ed his enemy down, pinned him to e
the earth, and plunged one of his
horns into the left cheek. Another
savage lunge sent a heorn across the
poor darkey's ner, making a
wound that exposed all the muscles
r and cords of the neck as far as the
windpipe. Ilenderson's courage
did not quail at his seeming help
lessness, but when a favorable mo
ment came he struck the bull a
blow in the eye. This caused the
S beast to desist, and Hlenderson es
cape, a worse-used colored person
than his tellow Ethiop at West
A Funny Team.
A correspondent of the Booth.
. bay (Me.)- RegisTeI bas a farmer
e uncle up in Skowhegan of that
i. State, a,mani of wealth and leisure,
p who believes thoroughly in training
e animals. lie once taught a ram
,. and a three-year-old colt to pull a
. horse-rake together, and the cor- a
a respondent describes the trial, as it
came off in one of his uncle's ha3
o fields last summer: Several neigh- f
f hbors had been invited to see tte
i. feat, and stood curiously looking
t on. The colt and the raw were led 3
e out separately and harnessed.
- Nothing could have looked more
-. ridiculous than that queer spun,
e the ram standing demurely beside
I, its tall mate, and the colt looking
y with great care, seemingly lest it =
should step on its diminutive part
ner. My nncle took the reins, and
started them with an authorative
"Get up!" lie raked over nearly
r. two acres of land, working them as
he would a span of horses, the ram
in pulling and togging as hard as the
% colt. The novel sight was so ludi.
it crons that the bystanders roared
), with laughter.
o A Washington special to the Boa
ton Post gives somes very amusing
it and scandalous details as to how
a .Jay Gould "punishes his servants
e in Washington,"-the *-servants"
e being, of course. certain Congress
e men. It seems that congressional
twickedness has recently taken the
shape of speculation in stocks, the
r' valne of which may be affected by
Scuningly devised congressional ac
ltion on pending bills. Reports are
a circulated, for example, about North.
ern l'acifc, which cause the stock to
(t fall a little, and (ongressmen or
a their friends buy up largely. Then
en reports are circulated which send it
e, up to a high figure, and thus for.
t tunes are mwade. Jay onul becautme
0 displeased recently at some of the
congressional stockjobbers, and said
lie should have to punish some of
s them-"they had been acting indis.
ecretly about Missouri, Kansas and
e) Texas." lle was as goodas his word.
Says the Boston Post correspon.
ra dent: I
It rather suprised his hearers that
Or Gould owned ('ongressment-so en.
Ai tirely as to be able to call them his,
at and, more than all, he able to pun
r ish them; so they asked the great
* railroad king how he could punish
d. them. "O()h," was the answer, "I'll
e lear the stock a little." And so he
c did, and his indiscreet and ill-be
hiaved Congressmen suffered the
tagonies of penniary depletion.
1g Corroboration of the story is what
was said of one of the victims when
asked how lsl invest.ment iu M., K.
and T. was doing. 'ladly," he re
plied; "I have lost a heap of money
tlhere." "Why, what's the matter"
asked the cunning crilbe who was
p playing his fish. Then solemnly re
Spliedi the statesman, "lay has
rl, The sum of money Jequired to pay
ad pensions for the present fiscal year,
le ending June 30th, 188o, almost
ma equals the grand total of the nation
tc- al debt as it stood before the war.
ta. Appropriations have alreadly been
ed made to the amount of *56,100.000,
ral and an appropriatioan of $6,665,000
te, is still needed to complete the pay
oy mebta. This latter sum will be pro
mm vided for in the special l)efIkcicy
re Bill, thus making the pensionroll
ill, for 1876-80 amount to $92,765,000.
m The pension Bill for the coding
ie year, which has already hecome a
ld law, appropriates $32.400,0o00. It
is- is estimated, however, judging from
n's the large number of additions to the
m rolls which are continually being
m's made, that the nest Congress will
is be called upon to pass a much hear
ier )Deficiency Bill to meet the re
quirements of the Pension Bureau.
rill It is well for the country that its re
contiuually made upon them.
Straw matting may be cleaned NO
with a larg eosew cloth, dipped in
salt and water, sand ther wiped dry. R,
The salt prevents the straw horm a
Potato water in which potatoes
have been scraped, the water being
allowed to settle, and afterwards
strained, is good for sponging dirt li
out ot silk.
__ - :
Charcoal powder is good for pol
ishing knives without destroying Ho
the blades. It is also a good tooth
powder when finely pulverized.
Cold boiled potatoes used as soap Io
will clean the bhands and keep the
skin soft and healthy. Those not
over boiled are the best.
Is a Trheregh Remedy ir
In every came of Malarial Fever, and Fever lie
and Ague, while for diorders of the atom.* 1)
abh. torpidity of the liver, indigestion and rin
dlieturbances of the animal forces, which Ft
debilitate, it has no eqquivale.nt, and l an
have no aoulstitute. It should tnt be con. Vt
ftounded with triturated cornmllondl of tr
cheap e iirite anld mtl entlal ol, ftetn sold I
under the name of Hitters. Li
For uale by 1)ruggiat', (Grocer and Wine pt
Merchants elerywhere. febl-. -ly
Homer Masonic Institute
for Young Ladies.
TwatlstkaaaualsaioaltlgLas pt. rd, 1579.
Board and tuition iter month of foure
weiks, including washing, lights., dc., S,
Musie on Piano,, Organ, (;nitar, or culti
Vation of the voice, Ieludedl with the
abhove, J20 IO), in ad4vance.
TTuitioni, 3:t, 4 atlt :, dollars pwr month.
llncident;al fee peer term, $1-in advance.
For further particular', send for Cata
T. R. SLIGOI. A. M., Pret.,
Holmer, Claiborne parich. I.a.
Aug. et, 1'.7:. 52:y
MILLS, GIN AND FOUNDRY, -
F. U. L R. A. ALLEN.
ST our null'*, At nmiles Nerth of Homer.
we are niow ftrniiehijieg I.ellulehr at rea
uenabl,, rate.; making tlter Meal andiil
Flor than any other nill in thle panrt.l.
We have th,, rennwned lirouwi Gin,, w ith
t ll the 'nhalr i llt r i enp r -.ntslt, and will gi a
,.tton fir the eight.wulth. We are~ ppalr
ed to tlrnidh excellI.nt Fundiry work. andl
can do any jole in that lige required in thiu
We :.k the, patrmge of the public, atnd
will gul rautl ea *.t fs't! inn.
I. UI. & R. A. ALLEN.
July 'Il. l1 9. .O:y
F..Inlu F. Uta. Jueph B. Smeith.
8 TZ & SMITH,
Heavy & Shelf Hardware,
IroI n ePipe and Fittings,
Agricultural Implemenn ts,
Engineers' Supplies, Belting, &e.,
Nos. . 10 sad 1 Sprlnar treet. I
It RRREI-EPORT, L..
b Sept. 4. 179. 6:ly.
a 1 tat. t LL toA
Coughs, Colds, ('earumption.
And all Dicsae of Threat iad L.ange.
Scientifcarlly pirepared on f lalsan 'l'hl.
C('rystallled Hock C·andy. Ohl Rye Whisk>.
and other tonics. The Formula i knakwn
to our beat physicians is highly comm,.ndt
, I ty them, and the analySi* o'n on oar I
most prominent chematlt, Prof. . A. .SI.A
1 INER. of Chicago, ia on the label of ,very
r. bottle. It i. well known to the nl,~ius l
Sprofeeiem that TOL.U ROCK and RTI ill
affrad the greatesat relite for Coughn, cold.,
I ltineua. Broachltle, Iore Thrat. Weak
O .longs, also(' Conmnaption, in the inripiaet
and advanced talgcs.
o. 'd a a BEVRRAOG sad API'ETIZ
ER. makingl a doelightfil tonic for family
,u,. You will tied it pleasant to take, o;f
gret asrvice; if weak or debilitated. give.e
0. trength. tone and actilvity to the whole
PI at np in Quart Ried Buttle, for Fami
It y5l1 by Druggist and Dealer. every.
e Iold In New Orleans by Ball, Lyons &
Co. and Fluash, Prestona & Co.
S F. IIOLLANDER, Wholeale DTelOt.
1 LAWRENCE & MARTIN.
- Sole Agerat for tha United ttatce and Can
S- ada, Ill Madiaon street. Chicago.
*. March 10, d180. :t):y
GET YOUR JOB WORK
AT THIS O77IClq
NORTH LOUISIANA STAGE CO.
DAT OhF IFA ND FREIHRT oDth
SNorth La te Co. m Homer, La, GOVT
atler July 1st, 1e:7
oooro wasr: Ao
Homer to Minden, ....... . .. 4 And
to blle , .......... 00 Tre
to bhroveport, .-- .............' p
tpi or sfre Bapp
Homer to Minde, 100 pounds, $100
to Bellevue, 100 2 00
to Shreveport, 100 300A C
Homer to Vienna, . ~. 00
to Doslas, " oo00
to Forksvile. .... . 00
to Trenton or Monroe,. .......
Feigtl or arlr Baggage: Rep
I omer to Vleona, ' 100 lb. $ 0
to Douglas. 50
to Forkville, 3 00 Die
to Trenton or Moroe, 300
om Fifty Ibs. baggýage allwed tothe pas
J. D. EMERSN.,
JULIUS ENNEMOSER,......... Prp'r,
DeSlard SL, MONROE, La. Rl
SAS iwent newly rumished throughot CIut
STable supplied with the best the mar- She
ket affords. Tai
Per day ....................4 00
Siugle ttehe.al................ 5 . Col
Loelgi lg per night.......... 50 P
February 2g1. I.79 12ey
MRB. H. HOLLAND.
OF MONROE. LA.,
TIOI'LD respectfully inform the Ladies
of Homer and Claitorne parish, that
she keeps coustantly oi hrand a tine stock of
MILLINERY & FANCY GOODS, CIt
rotnsiting of Ladies'. Misses' and Chil
dren's lists and Bonnets, Flowers. Ribbons, W;
Trrmnlings, (silk and crape)-also a full
r line of Ladies' suand Children' ready made Wi
il Dresses and t'nderaear of the- bet matee
d rial. Alse a full line of real Hair Braid, W,
b Frizz*tt. C'urls antl Puffs, La Collars
Sandt llandkerchiefs, Bridal Wreaths snlle W
t' Veiling. All orders seat to ie' will le
f prmneptly and carefully attendedl to. My W
et flats ran le seen at G. G;. Glill's, Homer.
La., and orders left with hinm will receive W
s prmpt attenltiou.
MRS. H. HOLLAND, W
April :3o, 1-70'. 37:t;m
ITIEI PI'IIILIC AND M- Y FRIENDS ARE n
1 tlf-orml'd that I have removed my Bar Ci
i- a5ro,. the ltr-eet. to the bulldding formerly
ocrlli.et Ihv I. C. DIrewr. on the ,Lenth-enst
corner of the- Public Sq are, where I will
supplty thew a ntls oef all who call onl me.
with the PI'REST WINES and LIQUIORS
a-ever sold in Homer-Fine Cigars at low
prices--the bet IEER mulade in the I'ni.
teld states, anld everything usually kept in
a well regulated Saliosn.
I shall ,e gratefrnl for all patronage ex- yi
ttended to mn. MARTIN NALI.E. C
Feb. 1, 1r,0. 3S
BAR AND BILLIARD SALOON.
THE PI'BLIC ARE RESPECTFI'ILLY
r. T inl ited to eoentiluel the liberal patron
a- age they have bestowed on the underaign
nIt ed. The best of
I; .j,'inei, ..iqaI1 and ,iFiga n
" alway, on hand. C'nuetomnera always treat
ri el willth plit.iu-." a:id rigid impartiality.
n DolI't forget the BAI andt BILLIARtI)
, AIPIO)N ofi the west side of tlhe public
u11 tquare. J. FERGUSON.
August 21, 1- . l.:tj
T. R. OERE M,
h at and dlliaed e'adan,
kEEPS on hand at all times a good as
I eeortme.nt of all kindts of Licquors and
Cigar O-f tIh. teet branid,, sald a great va- I'
ri-.ty cf other good thlng,. Call suand ee.
1 Sep :,~.". 1'". (;:fy
Upholstery and Mattress
8 I, TPHE nnclercigned annolnces to thepeople I
1 t(lilhorle lparlsh that he i* cgegaged (
il ln the It'Plll.>i.-TElY buliness i- all its
br:aii he- Ftnrlttlure re-pailedeleaned alid
varnished. MIAT'I'RE iES madel to order;
clc1 ,une- repairtl and wrorkrld over.
h- Iop on. Ncrth Mlasu street, in rear of
A. W. larrow st.ore.
NENNATION OF THE DAY. i
IRmemval antd ,cedlilg cf TANKER$L:Y'S
Livery, Nale and Fedl mtable.
I TAKE plc1asure tleteclfrl icg tI:e IIli.li
•Ithat I hatie utrn hii ,d the 'ctel,- latlt
s I njd hv I.. M. r,..iu~ .u ci tlce p,,ttit
I'"aree tc FEEl) aciI ABE for 5r0('K I(
t'. the nect liberal It-i.
Ilanedlomle Itultggi0.. Ilack., anel styliah
k e. Homre for Ihire-. Int. Waeter. Fe-et aeltl
w extra acolenleshatolsln t;,r ltrovera.
My term e ar realniatle. I hall stdu,
te please thse whe favor me' with lth'ir
cat I Hlme-r. La .1. Ch. TANKERSLEY.
id** --- 1---
ea highest Medeal at Vlennaulnd Philadlphia. 1
e. * H. . * ANTHoIy & CO.,
17Z- 61, Breadway, New Terk,
nili 'JAN!A 'HEH St DIPORTE RS and '
.U Dealers in Ve-Ilve- Frames, Alhums,
le-peooacoper . Stlr'copes al ViewS i
hcele Engravinegs. ('lhrntml i'bhotpleraclcs and
kinedreld gooels'--I'eh.btit e, Actret'a- etc.
We are l orel lnartera fr eve-nthiog in
the war of rTEREOPTI-ONg sue MAGIC('
'B LANTERNje . ch style beiug the beet of
its clau in the market.t
it. ltaetiful Phctlegraphic TroanparenIese
of -tatuary and EngravinIgs for the Win.
an- dow. Convex U;lcc Mannfactrers of
Velvet Fraue for Mini.tum aad' Con"e
:y Olu Pictures.
- ('atalogue of Lanterns and Slide, with
directions for using, sent on receipt of ten
Icts Januarry1,l.o0 2.l:4m
OWFICIAL baIUawIr t
oGvertb , LOWO A.
Lieut. Governor, 8. D. He1iij
Secretary of State, W. A. NTIL
Attorney GenOral, J. C.
Auditor Pub. Aeets., AL J
Treasurer, . A.
gap. Pub. Edtmeaton, .
Chief Justice, E. E. BERM7 ,
Associates, C. E.
F. P. p00
United States Senator, H. M. 8PO f
. . " B. F. J
Representative, 5th Dim., J. FLOYD
11th Judical Diatrlets
District Judge, E. H. GRAA3.
" Attorney, A. BAREKSL
20th Seastorial Dutret
Senator, J. D. WAT.mT
Representative, A. L. AT
J. R. PO*
Clerk Dist. Court, DREW FERG
Sheriff, J. H. H. TA
Tax Atesseor, H. C. MITC
Parish Treasurer, J. . 8H
Physician, S. R. RICHAR
Coroner. S. . RICHAD
Parish Surveyor, B. R. CO
POIJCE JURY BOARD:
Ward ', T. D. M EADOWS,
I, R. J.o u
2, W. L
3,W. . COP
a, JOHN MILL
J. W. McFAR
If R T. W. HOW
, Clerk of Board, J. B.
, Ward 1. Justice, J. H. BAI
Constable, C. H. THOMHN
Ic Ward 2. Justice, E. O. CHRISTIU ,
Constable, W. H. MHerA
1, Ward 3. Justice. J. A. BROca
s Constable, JOHN GIUU
it Ward 4, Justice. W. E. KIHMB
e Constable, WM. ALLXAN~
Iv Ward 5. Justice, J. J. B
r. Constable, W. W. MH '
ir Ward it, Juatic,e. J. C. COPE
Costable, J. F. SPURL0CL
Ward 7, Justice, J. AFEEORG
Constable, R. P. HAEWUI
C. R. FORTIM,
Ward ., Justice, D. A..I. CA'RAtBr
Constable, JE88E AYC0a
Board of School Dlretors.
W. J. LESLIE, Preet.,
Da. 5. Y. WEltB, Secy.,
.E Da.J.E. MEAI)ORS, - ,
r Cot. J. S. TOU'NG(. (IOROE DAVI
ly B. T. LEDBETTER. BOB TARK .
111 Town of Homers
Ce. Mayor, J. A. RICIIARD1U0
i Selectmen, J. H0. IMJ
,i B. A. BRIH3
, W. W. ARBUI
M. R. BIE!
'x Marshal, J. It. KIRKPA
Clerk of Board, M. R. B
Treasurer, D. W. HAIM
f Homer CIreult--M. E. Church Se.
- Raey. J. A. PARKER, Pasros.
Lisbon Church - First onday In sub
1 month, at It o'cl'k, a m. Homer-Ssal
ailtl Fourth Sundays in each month s ll
at u'cl'k, a nu, and Fourth Sundays ate p5.
Arizona-Third Sunday, at 11 a a, .1
tic p m.
Rav. J. A. MILLER, PAsroa.
Colqnitt-First Sabbath, at II o'cl'k a
Gray's Chapel-First Sabbath, at 3 p a
White Hlall-Second st a11
Crystal Spring-Second " at 3 p
Ilayness lle-Tl,ird " at 11 as
. New Salem-Third at I p 5
nd Mt. Zion-Fourth Sabbath and SAtail
. lCalberue Cireull- hethedlt Prated
JAMES. W. HARPER, D. D., Puasa.
Flat Lick-First Sabbath, at 11e
('Curry', Scit lh,-Firt " at SIp
SumnwertihlI-Setnd " at HaIs
pli iilckrv( rove- .. " at Sip
ell (onron--Third Sabbath, at IIs
its Shady Grove-Fourth Sabbath, at Ie1
of Rv.J. T. DAVll)SoN prracheeasi
iomer. lst and tal Sabb,,aths f each mosIý
At Mli.l, it. 2,1 Sabbath of each Ue(
At Athel.s, 4th S ab,bath of each moeth
Rev. F. E. LEACIl pr.-aches atIM.
S,, u S m.:l,t,ath tn tac'h montih aod W.
lday hbfr.--At Sale,.m ('hrch, Third
bath io each month and Saturday behig
lP. ulonary Baptit.
Rev. J. W. MEI.TON preaches at
,lir S -ipr, 2,d SIaliath in each osnathr l
.l SiatJrlay ,.frti-At .Sharon, near LT
ih llth Uhlbath ,f each imonth ant! al
n M . -. Mc;EE, preacrbhes ati
,,n th,:hi Sabbath and Saturday bdl5
linh *ach m-nth.
uLt REv. A. HARRIS preaches at A
let iahhuath of each month and
nh beforei--At Cthlqitt 4 Sabbatbh-At
i'war Spring, 3d Salbbath of each meo
S aturilay lwfiore--At New Frioudahip a
Sr. hhath alid .aturdlayv bIefore.
S REv. II. Z. ARDIS preaches at i
- t abhtath in each month and Ii.U
ti. . h.tore.
*, PrImltIv lBaptist.
Rav. M. C. PARKER preachesl a
ondl non, let Sabblath of each montb--hAt
su, Ramah, 2d Nabbhath of each moata ..
.e, Prunn, 4th Sabbath of each meat di -
end urday before.
t". Rev. . B. HOWARD preelOac
tioch Ud Sabbath of each mout-l-D
8n H "trcromble'. the Ist Sabbb.ath
tof REv. T. J. FOSTER Preachee at
Smereld, let Sabbath In each moth.
"ex ion 'rove, six mIles north of Hoe
lth e mou nd Eldorado reed, .
.|[ each montb and ntardaly be/e.
STOH-WORu NEATLY EEC -
e.P this omcr.