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PHOFKS8IONAL. I F. VALLIANT, moilN K Y AX LAW ORKKSVILLK, MISS. gATUKDAY, JUKE 5, 1875 Published every Saturday ft jTA ,cv iivy BY THE Times Publishing Company Practice lit Waiddngtoit ami Iwmi- quena routi ties, ami la (I,.- I..H..I Mate Louru al Jakw... .?t 4 If f I III OFFICE RULES. ntLi oxt. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION-; Op Copy one year, in advance, t&OC One Copy sl month. In advance 2:00 BULK TWO. BATES OP ADVERTIEIXO: Transient Advertising, One Squnre, one Insertion,. . $1:50 ach subsequent Insertion.. 75 o Fees for Legal notices due on or before last publication. No proof furnished until paid for RULE THREE, QUARTERLY, HALF-YEARLY AND YEARLY BATES: I g'l SPACE OCDWED, One Square 8 12 20 10 15 30 IS 25 35 25 40 75 40 75 125 TwoSouares One-fourth Column One-half column One Column....... tnrSudi Regular Advertisements must lie paid at tho beginning of each quarter. RULE FOUR. All Editorial Notices, except iihii accomouiiim the Unit Inner tion of an advertsemcnt, will be charged 20 cents ier line; Obitua Ties the same. Simple nnnouiice- Hu nts of deaths or uiarrlagos free, Person who wish to indulge In what is termed "personal notices," will he required to pay In accord aneewitli the nature of their art! eles. RULE FIVE. t'KKS f'"B ANNOUNCING CAN I) I dates: For Htate and District Offices, $20 Fur County Ofllces: 10 For Boat Offices RULE SIX. Older' from transient customers verbal or written, for job work, ad vertlsimr. or subscription, must be accompanied by the Gish to obtain attention. Accounts of ' regular eiiftt mem due nnd presented the lot of each month. Mst of t'omt Terms. Ax Ait to change and tlx the time or holding court int'nniii cnim- lies lir the Eleventh Judicial DlHirlet. Kcetlon 1. He It enacted by the LpirlMluturo of the Slnte or Missis slum. That the courts in I how counties of the Eleventh Judicial District hereinafter mentioned, Khali commence and bu hidden for Hi lima hereinafter mentioned, shall -ommenee and lie holden for the time as hereinafter stated, should the business of the court so longjrequlre: ProvlrieU, Tiiat an writs made returnable to the terms as heretofore tUed shall be consid ered In law as relurnnlde to (he terms as herein designated. In Ihe county of Hollvnr, enmmencing on the third M uidny In Mutch and -Wpiitember. and continue tw weeks. In the county of Wash. Iiiglon, commencing on the first Monday In April and October, and nmiiiiiiu four weeks. In the coun ty of Issaquena commencing ;m the first Mnndnyof May and No vember, and continue two wwk. In the county of Sui llnwer, win menclng on tho third Monday or . May and November, ami continue one week. In I he county or Lellpre commencing on the fourth Monday .In May nnd November, and con t to ne two week. ' Bee. 2. He It further enacted, That this act take effect nnd ho In force from and after its passage. Afl'KovKii, February 12, 1875. J5th Chancry District; continues 0 days in Tunica, 0 In Coahoma, 0 In Roll var and 12 In Washington! 1st Monday (5th) January, Tunica " 8nd ' " (12tb) " Coahoma 8rd " '.. (lth) " Hollvar '4th' (2(Hh) " Washlngtou )st MoiiduyUthT April, Tunics !ud (13th) " Coahoma 3r4 M . (th) 4U " (2Tth) " Bolivar ".Washington 1st Monday (Oth) 2nd " (13th) 3rd (20th) 4th " ' ' (27th) July, Tunlcn Coahoma " Bolivar 11 Washington 1st Monday (6th) October, Tunica 2nd (13th) " Coahoma 3rd (20stl " Bolivar 4th ' " (27th) " Wnningtott Chancery Court will be held in Iaaaquena County, 14th District, Hi lih Mniidnvs after 4th Mon days of January, April, July nnd Kntrsmhor. The terms of the Supreme Court will commence on the 3d Mondays pf April nnd October. The Town Council meets regular j the lit Tuesday of encu uioutn BOARDS OF SUPERVISORS Regular meetl ngs are held by the Boards of supervisors ot eacn couu tv on the 1st Mondays of January March. Julv. Auifust. and October. and tuny continue In session .4 dnyi MM no longer. , - 4 - The other day nn adipose citizen strolled up to n couple of acquaint' nnees who were talking on a corner mid one of them saluted him with, "Why you nre growing bigger vary day. I have heard of men bein latter than fools, but I believe you nre fatter than two roofs.", ' Well I guesa I could outweigh both of you," replied old rotund quietly as he walked away, VOL.7 Orlgii tf the Adam's Express. Amongst other prominent pub lic institutions which owe their origin to the lottery, is the grent express system for carrying small packages, now iu successful oper ation throughout the continent. In obedience to the general law which seem to goreru all gigautie enterprises, it also developed from very small and Insignificant begin nings. In the year 1833 lotteries were prohibited in the State of New York, but' for many yean after they flourished extensively in tho State of Delaware, which absorb ed tho very large patronage ol the former State. Among others, the people oj Albauy were heavy pur chasers. Their only means of re ceiving news of tho drawings was by the regular stngo route running between that city and New York, and tickets were consequently sold iu Albauy for a day or two after the drawings had taken place. Mr. Adams (tho founder of this express system) was at that time a stago driver on this lino, and conceived tho idea of obtaining news in advance, thus securing hi tn an immense advantage by purchasing all the tickets that had drawn prizes still exposed for sale, at Albany during tho interval. With this view ho procured and trained a number of carrier pi geons to brii.g tho drawings from Wilmington, Delaware, in advance of tho mail, to his office in New York. From thenco to Albany he established relays of fast hors es, and over this' route, after re ceiving tho official drawing, lie traveled in a light spring wagon, arrivingin Albany at least twenty four hours In advance of the regu lar mail which camo by stage. This afforded both timo ami op portunity to search tho market and avail himself of the advanta ges thus aflbrded. The business proved profitable, but the expense of maintaining the route was of course very heavy. Although his real secret was preserved for a long timo, yet it was found neces sary in order to avert suspicion, to furnish some excuse to pnrtics living along tho route Inthovlcln Uy of New York. Ho therefore Informed tho over-curious that his express had boon established for tho purpose of carry Ing light pack ages between tho two cities. It was uot long before people com menced, much to his annoyance, at first, availing themselves of tho advantage Mr. Adams was con sequently forced to raise the rates of carnage again aud again, until at last ho discovered that his freight list could be made to cover his entire expenses. About this timo tho secret was discovered, and tho sale of lottery tickets was closed in Albnny with tho time of the drawing. But Mr. Adams, with tliat fertility of resource and adaptation which invariably char nctcrlzos the Northern American, Immediately directed his solo at tention toward devoloplng tho ex nrcss business. How " Adam's Express" grew nnd prospered un til it has become one of the largest and moBt extensive corporations in the world is too well known to our readers to need further expla nation. Wo merely call alt cut ion to tho Important part played by the lottery system in its original inception. General Breckinridge was one of three of tho most exulted Free Masons in the United States, Goneral Albert Tike is another, but tho namo-of tho third we do not remember. A correspondent of tho Louis villo Courier Journal, writing from Bowling Green, says that the only living roan In Kentucky who ever ran an Indian gauntlet, iu the earlv davs of the State, is the Hon. Joseph R. Underwood, of that county This gentleman suc cessfully " performed that novel feat nt Fort Wayno, Indiana, and now carries a bullet in his back received on that occasion. Ho i tho father of the Dcmocrntic nom inee for Lieutenant Governor. A Roekport man dreamed recent ly that his aunt was dead and the dream proved true. He tried the same name with his mother-in-law but it did'nt work woith n cent. A land agent in Colorado remark ed to nn Inquiring emigrant,, that nil was needed to make the place n paradise was a comfortable climate water, and good society.. "Thot is all Hint is lacking In hell," was the reply. . GREEXTV2LLE, WASHINGTON COUNTY, MISS., SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1815. TEC SOCTD AD THE CEMLN MIL Vil li. The publication of Gov. Smith.' centenuial letter to Secretary Fish eoinplaiuing of the Southern Com missioners to the Centenuial, be ing subjected to the test oath, has led to the production of Secretary rM.'i mt.Iv ....... It appears from the Stole Secro- tary's sutemcut that there wert two kinds of oaths provided one for the North and one for the South an nrrangemcnt admirably adapted to discriminate between the sections, nud to keep nlivo the memories onu episode which tho submission of ono sido and the magnanimity of the other should have combined to dismiss forever. Secretary Fish's explanotloiv Is that somo of his clerks iu tho hur ry of the moment enclosed In tho commissions intended for recon structed Georgia the oath intend ed for the loyal North. In offer ing that explanation ho admits that distinction had been observ ed and that the Southern Slates wcroto have bom received on terms adjusted with a view to il lustrating the distinction in ns marked nnd conspicuous n niiii- ner as possible. It is evident that tho arrangement I ungenerous to ward (he South and uutruo to tho ostcntiblo spirrit of the Centen nial celebration ;titid whether tho excuse ollored by the Socrctury sprang from on aftcr-lhonght or ronllv reorcseiited nn existing stnto'of thing," the fact remains that the South must go to the Cen tennial with a senso of being dis criminated against and tho knowl: edgo that this discrimination is paraded to the world. Picayune. A BOY'S TERRIBLE LElf. A Lift Risked ! Rwky Chasm fr Five Dnllar GreeiMek. In the rear of Arthur Dubois's hotel, In Marlborough county, N. V. six or seven miles trom jncw- burg, ls"a gorge 200 feet deep. Im mediately behind tho hotel the bank slopes tlowu nbout 125 feot to a. lodge of rocks, and from there to the bottom of tho gorge tho bank Is almost perpendicular, and is covered with moss nud a slimy sii bstniii c, with water ooxlng from tho crevices of tho rook A fow days ago Mr. Egbert Hall, while standing on the piazza in the rear of the hotel, which over looks the chasm, while coughing, lost a sot of teeth, and on Sunday nornlng. after several persons had discussed the possibility of get ting down to this ledgo of rocks, two men, by securing a rppo lo (he building lowered thomsclves to tho ledgo, but without any suc cess in (iiiding.the teeth. On returning, they spoke of the impossibility of getting to the but torn of the gorge ou account of the abruptness of the bank Irom the ledge down, when a boy nbout fiftcon years of age, David ard, volunteered to go to tho bottom if anv ono would give him lllty cents. A bystondor o.Tcfcd to give him five dollars if ho reached tho bot tom, nnd ho immediately began to descend, reaching the rocky ledge with llttlo trouble when to thchor rorof those who wore watching him, he deliberately jumped from its brink and disappeared from sight. Everybody supposed that ho was Instantly killed, but in a moment thoy saw him appear iu sight nt tho bottom of tho gorge waving his hat mid shouting in triumph. When he struck among the stonos nud gravel at tho bot tom he landed on his feet, but the momentum caused him to turn n cmpleto Fomcrsault, and ho escap ed with only n slight sprain of one hand. The distance down is about seventy-five feet, but tho leap is one of the most rcmarkablo on rec ord, certainly so where so.Httlc in jury was sustained. A Milwaukeo chap kissed his girl nbout forty times straight along, and when ho stopped, the tenrs camo into her eyes, nnd she snld in n sad tono of voice : Ah I John, I fear you have ceased to love me.' 'No I havo'iit, ropliod John, 'but I must brcatho.' Chinese cheap labor hasn't bo como any too popular in Californ ia as yet. They got Wah Tsing, California heathen, on tho gallows tho other day, with a rope around his neck, and he inquired of n il 11am Nye the sheriff! " Chokee liko h-1?" "Yes," said William, "Chokee, you bet," aud then they dropped him. lnKdotrofGcieralLtt. Several interesting anecdote have been lately told of Geueral Lee, one of, which, illustrates his modesty, as when he told hi tai lor in Richmond that his friends thought he was a larger man than he was ; nnd nnother showing his common sense nnd good tnste, ...... ..i -r - .. -!.!..!. iwucu ne sam i v was considered very fine, that it would do very well if tho ndject Ives were struck out. Another which we nro not nwarc of having been heretofore published; i- told bv that gallant nud genial Mary land gentleman,' Col. Kauc. On his way on oue occasion to visit Gen. Leo, a couutry gentleman in formed Col. Kane that he had just sent n ftuo sheep to Gcu. Lee. This was good news to Col. Kane who having been living a long time ou baeonwas considerably refresh ed bv the tirosocot of n diuner on 4 lino mutton.. When tho dinner came oil' there was' nothing but n piece of bacon nud greens, corn bread and milk. Alter a while Col. Kono jocularly remarked to Gen. Leo that Mr. had told him ho had sent him n sheep late ly. "Yes," replied Gen. Leo, " It was very kind of hint, indeed, and I sent it to tho hospital." Col Kane afterwards laughingly ex pressed the opinion to Gen. Leo that tho piece of bacon on tho ta ble must bo tho samo old piece that ho dined off when he was thcro before. Here is an illustration of humanity, self-deuial, and Spartan simplicity Lynchburg News. Alt Hearsay Evidence.' I say Mr. Smithcrs," snld Mrs. Smith- era to her husband ; "did'nt I hear you down in the kitchen kissing the cook?" "My dear," replied I Bmlthers, blandly, "permit mo to be reasonably ignorant. I really ennnot sny what you may have beard." "But wasn't yon there kissing tho cook?" "My dear, really cannot recollect. I only re member going .into tho kitchen and coming out again. I mny have been there, nnd from what you siiv I infer I was. But I. cannot recollect just what occurcd." "But," persisted the ruthless cross examiner, "what did Jaue mean wheu she said, 'Oh! Smithcrs, don't kiss so loud, or tho old she- dragon up stairs will hear us ?" "Well," said Smlthors, in his blan dost tones, 'I cannot remember what Interpretation I did put on the words at the time. They are not my words, you must rcmcm bor." A man dressed in sailor costumo was up in a criminal court, the other day, upon the chnrgo of htcnling n pair of boots. As he had no counsel, tho Court appoin ted a young lawyer to tnko charge of the defense- Tholawyor open ed tho case with a speech in which tie alluded to his client as "a child of the sad sen wnvesa nursling of the storm, whom tho pitiless bil lows have ca it, n forlorn nnd friend less wnif, upon the shores of timo. after a life spout in fierco aud he roic contests with tho elements." Then the defendant was put in tho doek, nnd the fact was reveal ed t lurt ho was cook on n canal boat previous to which ho had hawked lish. The "nursling of the storm,' 's now In Jail for six months. The young Men's Christian 'As sociation of Dubuque moved into their new rooms n few days ago. Their new quarters wero former ly ocenpied by a bank called like uuto nn Egyptian King, and it was somewhat einbarassing to tho of ficiating clergyman, when a pnrty of yonng men, n littlo balmy, came in during tho most impressive portion of the services, and walk ing up to tho stand, snid: "Say, old snootcr, open up n little snap nud give us n si nek of rods." "Thnt nr' pntch of ground's mcm'riblo,', said an Omaha man, pointing to n grave nil by itself outside the town. "I rcckin you'll know Hint when you sco it ag'iu. The ockypant of that was the furst man Horace Grcely ever told to git west likewise ho was hung for stealin' atnewl." The Washington Star, an ndmln titration paper, in speaking of the revolntlons in the Spencer case says they look bad and that his chances of retaining Ills scat in tho Scnato are very slim. Spencer is restless and uneasy, not because he is conscience-stricken, but be cause his crimes have bceu found out. While Mci fit sot of a Tar. Fium the Atlanta ItvmM. On the upward honud train of 4 he Macon and Western division of the Central railroad weru the Hon. A. 11. Stephens, Colonel Clisbv. of the Macon Telegraph. and that fine old gentleman, Colo nel Cinclnnatus Peebles, of tin city. As is usual with Mr. Ste phens, he took what he thought the second-class car, so that he could Indulge iu his pipe and con versation without oiionse to any oue. bvcrvtmug went pieasatu enough, because nobody thought anything was wrong, frcttysoon nu'old blind uegro man w ith his wife entered the cars and seated themselves. Nothing was thought of this proceeding, ami the vice president, editor and lawyer wero making themselves as comfortable ns the condition of the road would permit. It was uoticed that the car in questiou was of new finish, handsomely upholstered, nnd was verv neat, 'lite surprise of the whole party may- bo imagined when tuo conductor camo along nud very plainly tout these itistin guislicd gontlcuiuH thnt they must get out, as that car was p.ovidcd solely for colored people, nnd white folks wero uot permitted to ride thcro. Then the "Grent Commoner" nnd Mr. Clisby nnd Colonel l'eeblcs looked nt ono another, nnd then nt tho conductor. Mr. Ciisuy uudcr took to smUe, nud Colonel l'eeblcs looked confused. Mr. Stephens, always equal lo any emergency looked wise nt Mr. l'eeblcs and Colonel Clisbv, and scratching his head, said: " Well, Clisby, 1 have lived a long time; 1 havo always endeavored to tote lair with my fellow man ; 1 pay my honest debts aud 1 love my country, but 1 uevor expected to wltuess this scene" Mr. Clisby replied that God, In his inscrutable wisdom and kind ness, had permitted him to livo out the time allotted to most men ; that ho hnd successfully conduct ed ono of the best dally papers iu ucorgia fur years ; that his con science was clear nud his health good. Ho had by uuiform good conduct and urbuuity of rammer, wou the respect nud esteem of the entire southwestern portion of the Stnte, yet now. at this luto day, he was forced to leave n car because he was not considered as good us n blind nigger." Mr. Stephens, who hnd nt tho first intimation grubbed his crut ches, nud Was tlion making an abortive attempt to rise, remarked to Colonel Peebles, in his peculiar nnd feminine voice : " Gentlemen, you know mo. Tho world knows mo. 1 havo been a most success tul school teacher, and have at tained some notoriety at tho bar. 1 have served my state in the coun cils of tho nation. 1 have been Vice President of tho Conledorale states of America. 1 have success fully stood twice for Congress in my district, and am now ou an er rand of mercy, having been in GrilBu to address tho State Asso cial ion of teachers. I have always paid my railroad fare, aud paid no attention to tho franking aud mile age privileges ottered by Congress, but this Is tho first lime 1 was ever called ou to vacate a cur be- cntiso I am not considered a good as a negro." "Como, gentlemen," said the conductor, 1 have no timo to listen to speeches ; you ought to throw iu and hire a hall for that purpose. This car has becu set apart for the colored folks, and white people are not permlttod to ride in here. Get out r And the crippled cx-Presi-dent, the Macon editor aud the Atlanta lawyer were incontinent ly hustled to the rear car. .... W i no arrangement oi tuo aiacon and Western roud is right nud proper, and will lend to prevent any couQiet ou too civil rignis 1 (.question. It is the best practical solution ot tne woi'Kingot inouiu that lias been made in this country, and whether or not Mr. Stephens, or Mr. Clisby or Colonel Peebles will enter suits for damages under the provisions of tho bill, it is ev ident that the Central roid docs not Intend to Incur any damages so far ns tho negro population Is concorucd. , There is a bible in Lucas County Ohio, which was preserved by be ing baked in a loaf of brend. It belongs to n Mr Schobolt, who wns a native of Bohemia, in Austria. This baked Bibla was formerly tho property of his grandmother, who wosn faltlihil Protestant Christian during one of the seasons when Roman Catholics were persecuting the Protestants In that country, a law wns passed that every Bible in the hands of the people should be given to the priests, thnt It -might be burnt. Tiicu those who loved their Bibles had to contrive differ ent plans in order to snve the pre cious book. When tho priests came round to search tho house, it hap pened to be bnking-dny. Mrs. Sche- bolt the grand mother of tho pros entownorof this Bible had a largo fumily. She had just prepared a great latch or dough, when she heard the priests werecominz ; she took her precious Bible, wrapped it carelully up, and put it in the cen ter r a hii(j;o mnssof dough, which was to fill her largest brend tin, and stowed it in the oven, and baked it. The priests came and searched tUo house carefully through, out tney did not find Uw book. W hen the Mcearcb was over, and the danaer passed, the lUbie was taken out of the losf, and found uninjured. NO. 44 COAL! COAL i ftST"! will ilellver oal itnvwhere ill the city,.by the wagou loud, at Sixty Cents a Box: AT T11K iu any quantities TTART) at 50 Cents a Box. ifirt'oal Yard mi Central avenue near the Wharf-Hont. J. M. WIIITF.HILL & CO., lty H. 11. lUTXAM, Agent, may 8 COAL ! CO Alt ! ! I sold my ccal to sub scribers at CO cents per box, becauso it was really worth tho price as thoy will find upon using-it. 13ut as I make a special business of tho coal trade, and do not intend to be run out of the market even by the low price of an inferior article, I will sell the remainder of my barge, delivered in town at 60 CENTS, or from the boai at GO CENTS, per box. Wm. Marshall. may 8 !7f. . ft OT CO .. ca at O 9 t d 3 a CD V a - O O a & .CD 5 s a - 5 3 to 2. O tf S L. WILCZINSKI & CO DKAMiKS IN Dry Goods AND O UOCEIII IS H, BOOTH and SHOES, IIATfi ABTI CAPS, AND Plantation SupplicA. sept. 5, 1874.1 On Main Street GLrOIlE Insurance Company, Off CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. , Capita), - $300,000 . Statement,. January 1, 85 Loans on mortgage (val ue of property mnrtirn- ged over t'loo.ooo) $32o,22.oo Loans on collal'l seen'ly 2-,ooo.oo Interest accru'd mi loans 2.'t,2bT.fi U S Bonds market valuo &,3l2.5o WestCbicaRiiPurk bonds market value 47,010.00 C il(t Ull 1st mortge bonds, market value.... to,ooo.on Burlington A Missouri it 11 1st mortgage bonds, market value 1o.ooo.oo National bank stocks l.",ooo.io Real Estate owned by Co. 8,000.00 Cnsh In hands nr agents City Premiums in eours of collection 7fl,2."f.8r Cnsh in Bunks & Oltioe... 81,0t.l i Bills Receivable tor Ma rine Premiums ulo,Wl 77 Oth'sr debts duo tho Com pany (secured).... oo.Oil.lo Due from other c compa nies (or re-Insurance 2,3l(i.o All other property, inclu ding odlce furniture..- 4,000,00 Losses uupaid $ 47,807.27 Re-lnnuranco Reserve 21,9o7.S5 MRKCTOKH. Geo F Harding, A F Pancett, OPAxtell, Ono K Claris L n Pratt, M Smith, SP Walker, T M Nelsou, Thomas ntf ftcoF Harding-President Waller Kimball, Vice Pre , 8 P Walker, Secretary Otlice Ho LuMulle street, Uuion building, Chicago 1) A. 8 MORRIS Agents Greenville, April 17, 1875 TAYLOE'S Old Kotirbou Whisky rso decl2.'71-nl? At Scm.Kni.VGrR'" Cm g. 5 ' s fl 5 g. 5 r LV " J c L a B n S? '2 ? H c ! o 2 Ei , t a z W a S - ClUS. W.CLARKE. JOU w Mlll i l,.. CLARkE k SHIM.IK, ATTOIIS r.YS AT LAW On Walnut utreet. near the Conrt- House Greenville, Minn. W. A. HAYCUAFT, ATTORSBT AT LAVT, GREENVILLE, - . - MISS. K.iVe the purulent of taxes, rde-p tion, sale aud leasing of laud a speciality. . W. A. PERCY. W. O. YKHOBR). Feroy 2t 7crgcr, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Greenville, Miss. w. K. TRICO. I. M. KCCKKKR XltlOfi Ac 11 ITCH! IS KU, ATTOHNKYS AT LAW, Greenville Miss! Olnce in Bank Building. Main st. tip-stair. g W. FKBGrSON, 'attorney at law, , WILL PRACTICE in the Conrta of Tutiion, Coahonia, Bolivar, Washington and IMiiiiuiiit Comities, and attend to the sain, purchase and leasing oi pinntutioiis ana payment oi tnxra. V. Ci. I'MM. JiMhiia Skisiwr. PIiclfM & Skinner, ATTORNEYS AT LA W Urteavllto, Mian. nsrWIII pracMee In the U. 8. Courts, Supreme Court and the Courts of Washington, Bolivar nud Sunllower Counties. net. S.'74. r. A: HONTOOMCIT. a. N.Mooaa. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Rivkuton, Bolivar county, Minn. W.S.FARISH ATTORNEY AX LAW Mayeurvillr, lMINr) ('Mtjr, miwiiwaBjiii, October 3,'71-u. Dr. N. C. Skinner, OFFERS JIIH ' ' PROFESSIONAL SERVICE8 TO THK Citiseni of Greenville anmtiit: County at Isarco. Anwti nt his dwelling on Main Stivet. mny S3, 1874. Dr. Obarlei 23. Cnrell OFFKRS bis professional servi ce to the citizens or Green villo nnd vicinity. Office nt Fin lay's Drug Store Residence, Plum Ridire. Office liours.froni 8 to 10 n. m. T. D. FRENCH, Dentist, (ohapuatk) f VICKSIlURG, MISS. Will visit Grcouville profession ally some time In Octolieror No vember, of which due uotlce will be given. Worthington, Buckner & Co DAHKERG, GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI. Ti ansae t n Gencrnl Sazxlxlng Duclness, Collections mndo and proceeds remitted, on day received t9nuy and sell nn commissions all kinds Bonds, Scrip and war rants, mcli 22, 187X E. VIRTH, AN II ... UPHOIXElll2U. DEALKK IN A' LL kinds of Fnrniture.Mattrrsses AO.. Hum: nl attention p.'Milto all kinds of rvpnirs, all kinds of Mattress es made to order. Locnst St. butwoeo Washington kr. and Main GREENVILLK, MISS, nich l.lSM-Om. Livery & Sale Stable, ; - 4 . ' : " ; t 7 - ' AND ' FZ3HD OTOZUP. THIS nmlersiKued Jieroby nnnounc. tn the public, tbnt thoy havo tn ken cUutgovf tbir OTADXiZ. ON WASHINGTON 'AVENUE Best of uttenilou given to all STOC2X . ENTRtlsrED TO THEM. STOCK for sule w band constant ly. ALSO Corn, Hmt, Oats, amd Bran, Puiilio pntroiine i fespfctfully solicited.. Jas. LIoLcaa. mchi.?,1"3.