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Southern standard. (McMinnville, Tenn.) 1879-current, March 27, 1880, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090474/1880-03-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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Hint ..,
win mi
'ne ail"
. i
f hlH i
lot. Di(
is error, permitted himv l&Hio-'
pamoo just one day. JJaln-
,bn tho midrit of the royal luxury,
nlld rdoliniiiD' at a enlendid feast. hai
Wed to cast his eyes up to the richly
guilded ceiling, when to his utmost
dismay he beheld immediately over his
head a glittering sword suspeuded by a
single hair,
lie Was filled with terror and could
see nothing amid the royal abundance
but this threatening sword, and thought
01 nothing but how to Hoe lioni the pal
ace, lie therefore begged permission
to retire from the throuo before the ono
day was half gone.
. The Czar, the Emperor of all the
Kussias, on whose wide dominions the
sun never ceases to shine, is now re
clining beneath the sword of Damocles.
His life is a terror to lihu. He bus to
wear a cout of mail daily, and is con
stantly under guard through fear of
being assassinated bt tuoee whom lie
rules as an autocrat.'
A Good Mau Slandered.
Rev. II. F. Williams, of Missouri,
the leader of Mr. Moody's choir, was
charged a few days ago with a former
marriage and abandonment of a woman
who was present at their meetings and
claimed to recognize his voice. The
investigation shows that if Mr. Wil-
' liams is the recreant husband he must
have married the woman plaintiff when
he was oulv four vears old. This, with
other proofs, clearly vindicate Mr. Wil
' ' -
liams from the slander sought to be
fastened upon him.
The minority of Mr. W. reminds us
of a certain modern reformer of lie-
brew chronology who objects seriously
to the longevity of the antediluvian pa
triarchs mentioned in the Bible. Ac
cording to his scale of interpretation
Matheusaleh was only 80 years old,
and Adam about 78. But this would
make the ago of Moses only four months
while he was leading the children of
Israel from Egypt 1 Surely he was a
leader of clilldren, if anything, at that
early age.
The Mempls Neini-fentennlal Bible An
We clip the from the Memphis Ap
peal the following:
Another gospel hymn, T7ie Beautiful
Lay, was sung, and then came the ad
dress by Ilev. H. A. Jones. The theme
was "The Bible." Mr. Jones iutro'
duced his subject by a beautiful allu
sion to the lite and character of John
w.,ai;ii:, ..,i :.,,.: i.i .,i.,
to the world of his first translations of 81 "f. l P " , 1 ,T ""."J iaue' better, did they only think of the inju
tho Bible into English, iust five hun- b?,d der!?'on 08, he rious effect of their Insane coursa? Let
dred years ago. i'ursuiug his Hue of
thought in a pleasant and scholarly
manner, the earnest and eloquent speak
er eucuained oia audience tor some
forty minutes.
. pol. ' Ethel II. Porter has presided
over the society for 37 years, and 35
of these consecutively. The society
was just 50 years o4 March 7, 1880.
The Democracy of Tennessee are for
. The Democratic Executive Commit
tee of Tennessee are not for Tilden,
Therefore the Democratic Executive
Committee do not represent the Tenne-
pse democracy.
The above is the logic of the Colum
bia Ileivld, svllogistfd by us, and we
think the subject-matter . is as good as
the logic.
aasimuo ana me tcutcuniai.
v. ,. , . , ,. ,
Nashville now claims a populatjon of
"T1 , ' , q
of which seem to be willing to "scoop'
and others unit not. When the great
f ntAnnml rlnv wimps thnv will an v.
Nashville, Nashville, have we not
nsacted business in thy name? and
done many wouderfui works in thy
sight? Then shall Nashville say unto
them, I never cooped you, depart
from me into the country, where you
belong. How ott would i nave scoop-
prl vfin uridfr mv wnira aa a hen doth
v : p: . v;
her brood, but ye would not. jNncen-
( tennial for yon nowt but your house9
uro ieu un io you uesoiaie.
jjlcUlnnTillo District Tennessee Confer
Smithville Station ..... April
Stateavllle Circuit at Asbury...- ' 24,25.
Hickory Valley Mission, Hick
ory Valley May 8, 9.
Sparta Station " 15,16.
Sparta Circuit at Shady Orove, " 2-', '4$.
Short Mountain, Temperance
Hall... i " 29, ?0.
ITebron, Mt Hebron June 5, fl.
MoMinnvilleC'irc't, New Union, " 13, 13.
McMinnville Station " li, 13.
Coffee Mission 1 ,20.
Hickory Creek Circuit " 26, 27.
HilUboro Circuit July 3, 4.
Tiillahoma Circuit 10.11,
The District Conference will be held at
Sparta May 13-16. We hope to hnv Bishop
MeTyeire to preside. The Kev. K. J. Craig
is appointed to preach the opening sermou
May 13th, 8 p.' m.
n. P. Hansom, P. E.
The Viij of Holiness.
This Is (he name of a religious Monthly
published at Chattanooga, Tenu., by iter.
Vn. Baker formerly of this place. We pre
sume it ii in temper and tone authordox,
nd in aerd with his church on that sub
ject. It h a very readable paper.
fr no
h me. .
drcu home?"
OWjjr' Hil bom long ago,"
tr v fin my. quavering treble,
A solid so soft riti'l low.
Till the old man drops jn slumber,
with bis bead upou ua hand,
And I tell to mvBelf the number
At home in a better land,
Home, where never a sorrow
Shall dim their eves with tears,
Where the smile of Uod is on them,
Through all the summer years :
I know, vet bit arms are empty.
That fondly folded seven;
And the mother heart within me
Is almost starved for Heaven. '
Sometimes, in the dusk of evening, - ;
I only shut my eyes,
And the children are all about me,
A vision from the skies ;
The babes whose dimpled fingers
Lost the way to my breast
And the beautiful oues, the angels,
Passed to the world of the blest.
A breath, and the vision is lifted . .
Awuv on wiiiirs of light.
And again we two arc together,
All alone in the night ;
They tell me his mind is failing,
lint I smile at the idle fears
lie is only back with the children,
Jn the dear and peaceful years.
And still as the summer sunset
Fades in the far-olf west.
And the wee ones, tired of playing, .
Uo trooping houe to rest,
My husband calls me from his comer;
"Say, love 1 nave the children comer
And I answer, with eyes uplifted,
"Yes, dear 1 they are all at homer'
Leaves of Void.
One night when the earth was so si
lent that the footfalls of the guardian
angels who passed to au fro could al
most be heard, and when the rrrand
cauophy of Heaven blazed with bright
stars, an old mau, who had made his
111 . f 1.
uea on me grass unaer a lone tree on
the commons, awoke with a
with a shiver
The chill night air had crept through
his faded and worn garments and pinch
ed his flesh'. He sat up and looked
about him with that longing expression
in his eyes which comes only when
men feel that the earth is fast passing
away from them forever. He had no
friends. liven the wandering dog
which passed near him growled angrily
as it caught the flutter of the old man s
rags in the gentle breeze.
heu a tree becomes old and with
ered, and ready to die, men despise it,
They forget the beauty it held for years,
and they give it no praise lor the grate
iui Biiuue it uucieu iu uwushuub. iiiey
r.. i i..i nvj . i Ti
would have its shade and strength and
beauty endure forever, forgetting that
every living thing must grow older day
by day and at last die,
JMeu had lorgolten ull the good words
ever spoken by this old man. If he
had smoothed the rough paths of the
poor if he had turned the wicked in
to better paths it his kind words had
filled despairing hearts with new hopes
he had no credit for it in the hearts
of men. They had sneered and scoffed
fell upon the hard earth. No sailor,
cast upon a lone isle in the great ocean,
seeing ships sailing to and fro, but none
ever turning towards him, could have
felt such isolation as this old man felt
With his lone gray locks with his
rags and tatters with his wounded and
aching heart with his knowledge that
his hours were numbered, he turned
his pale face to the bright stars and
'When the leaves flutter .down I
shall die, and like them I shall be for
gotten by all men. lhey will bury
me, but they will not mark my grave,
Thev may write my name in a book,
but no one will ever turn to it. .Let
me die to-nisrht let me be no more
when the golden leaves flutter down to
the chilly earth 1'
bhlVCritlg in tbe keen air OI midnight,
be held his face in his hands and pon
dered and prayed. Few hearts had
sinned less, even when smarting under
the sense of the . world s ridicule and
npodnnt. f(w hflftrrs lind flepner lono1-
for the blegsed mt o Heaven. jjy
and by the air no longer chilled him.
Ue irew : warme, an)f his old heart
grew larger, and as sleep came back to
his eyelids he whispered :
- "If I ever wronged one human be-
I f . . b ... J
em, "'f" "!!
The frost was creeping onwards from
the north creeping over hill-top and
orchard and meadow so softly that the
blades of grass hardly quivered. It
crept to tho tree and lingered for a
moment in its branches. Ihe green
leaves shivered, then the green faded
away, little by little, and lo 1 each leaf
wns robed in cold 1 i hey quivereu , in
their joy and gladness as the breeze
rl io mnti hnlnut VA11 tl finnri I
. - - . a - 4
He was waiting for these golden robes
Allw VIU lUitli kwtvr it w m "i
to come to vou. I will wait you down,
and you shall cover hia gray head with
such , crown as no king ever wore "
And while the leayea were floating
down to glorify what men had despised,
an angel in Heaven turned the golden
sif n krvrtlr drift Urmlfl? "Knrth
has sent another soul to dwell with us
and find eternal joy and peace !
' A Los-Val Hitch.
Epimenidesthe Cretan says, that 'all
the Cretans are liars;' but Epiraenides
is himself a Cretan: Therefore he Is
himself a liar. - But if he be a liar,
what he says t9 untrue, and consequent
ly the Cretans are truthful; but .hpi-
menides is a Cretin, and therefore what
he say must be true still he says that
"all the Cretans are liars.
The point to lie determined is wheth
er 'all the Vrctans are Itars or not.
Words have double weight when
there is a man and character back of
them. II. Mann,
vf y
VfnuBic bleudin
c hearthstone sen
Ridding each heart from its toil and its care,
L'p to the house of the Lord for prayer.
Chime, bells, chime, for the lieart that is
Colli, ;
Bid it oonie up to the Shepherd's fold ;
Hid it uo longer oil the dark, bleak plain,
Sutler and waut tiuce Christ was slum.
Go to the heart that has said in its haste.
"Uod is not (iod, I will none of it tute ;"
Raise for that heart a serpeut of brass,
Which it in the desert ol doubt can uot pass.
Go forward in strength to the Thomases
Those who more signs and assurances seek;
Tell them of her who suid in her soul,
If I touch but his garment I shall then ba
'- whole. '
Go now in this hour of calm eventide,
When your chime are borne far, far and
At messengers awect to each one of our
race. " '
To share the abundance of plenteous grace.
Temperance MuUkIIch.
Shclbyville Gazette.
Editor Gazette: The. following sta
tistics taken from the lesson on "Tem
perance" in the Sunday School Maga
zine, edited by Rev. Dr. W..G. E.
Cunnyngham, should receive a careful
reading, and be the means of enlisting
every honest citizen in the temperance
There are in the U. S. 83.G37
ministers . of the gospel, coeting an
nually for their support, and the cur
rent expenses connected with the
clmrchea they serve, $-17,036,495. The
annual contributions per capita for re
Iigion equal about ?1, 11. ihcre are in
the United States 166,000 saloon keep
ers, costing the country $700,000,000,
or 652. 36.5, 505 more than the church
The cost of liquor per capita is $17;
for education $2. The prisons, alms-
houses, penitentiaries, asylums, reform
atones, children s am societies, poor
houses end the like, costing hundreds
of millions of dollars, are filled with
victims of the deadly liquor traffic.
The monev snent for liouors is so much
capital taken from the productive in
dustries of the country. The enormous
waste and dram upon the resources of
the nation from the liquor trtihe must
be stopped or the nation cannot long
Take A Paper.
Nothing presents a sadder comraen
tary upou the present condition of soc't
ety than the large number of families,
both town and country, but more es
pecially the latter that subscribe to no
- " i ,i
Hundreds of fam
f.- . . ,.. , .. "
ilies are thus growing up utterly ignor
ant of what is transpiring in the won
around them ignorant of the mighty
events of the day. But who can tell
the vast amount of Injury that is being
inflicted on the rising generation those
who are to take our place in the busy
world at a luture day growing up
without any knowledge oi the present
or past: this ignorance, too, being im
bued into them by the sanction of those
who should, and doubtless do, know
the head of every family think of this,
and place in the hands of those for
whom he is responsible the means ol
acquiring some knowledge of the mov
ing panorama in which we act our dif
ferent parts.
The School Books published by J. II. But
ler & Co., as given below, art, fully up to
the latest improvements in text-books of our
day, and are adapted to the wants of our
people, beiug free from all the errors and
superfluities of the old books as well aa all
partisan and secturiun influences. They are
now used in some of the nest schools in
Warren county. The whole series is well
gotten up and approved, but special attcn-
tion Is invited to the New American Spellers,
Ileadcrs,Mitchell's Geographies, and Butler's
Pictorial United States History. The Ety
mological Header, which closes the series
of readers, has uo equal anywhere for excel
The Second Congressional District Insti
tute of teachers, convened at Sweetwater,
Tenn., Dec. 30th, 1871), and adjourned Jan.
1st, 1880. Hon. Leon Trousdale, State Su
perintendent of Education, presided. The
Committee on resolutions reported the fol
lowing, which were unanimously adopted:
VVUkkkas, we recognize the imperative
necessity for better iustruotion iu a large
number of our public schools, and believing
that our educational progress is impeded by
unprofessional teacheis as well as by the ap
athy of our people in regard to text-books
and school apparatus. Therefore be it
ill.. U . (',,, inl.JJl .u.ll.n,
demands thoroughly truined and systematic
U 'I hnr m.v nnhlin luihiui int.M.I
teaohers; aud we recomeud and urge our
school officers of the 2nd Congressional dis
trict to eucourage Normal training of teach'
ers in Normal Institutes or otherwise, and
that school Directors demand such training
aa a requisite qualification of teachers.
Resolved, That uniformity in text-books is
very desirable, and that we recommend to
ine uuiccni Ul lint, vuiiicbbiuiioi UlStllUI,
the importance ol bringing aoout such um-
... . i , . t. .
adopted Dy tne eonnty oi jvnox.ior six years,
for which John
Sf flj
nil tv. i amen, oi jvnoxviue,
advise that directors and teach'
into the merits of said books for
the schools.
. K.N. Pkick,
i' Committee.
The following mentioned books, publish
ed by J. II. Butler & Co., were auopted by
the unanimous vote of a convention of di
rectors and teachers for a t6riu of aix years,
from Juue 2nd, 18; 8, to be used iu the pub
lic schools of Knox county, Tenn. :
New American Speller.
New American Eeaders.
New American Arithmetics.
Mitchell's new serif's of Geographies.
. Mitchell's New Outline Maps.
liutler's pierorial History Vnited States.
Fkakk M. Smith, Co. Sup't
Persons needing school books will do well
to correspoud with the undersigned.
Jonx W. Paulett,
Knoxville, Tenn.
The above mentioned hooks or any of the
publication of J. II. Butler Co., may be
bad upon very favorable terms, at wholesale
and retail, of Dr. J. B. Ritchey, of Mciliaa-ville.
lV I
M p ill rimrfl LrnITw-w -r
i mi
a uviit
nd Retail'
M A A EX Ml UK Al -
AN I) -
Produce and Provender;
Agents for the Celebrated.
Boots! Shoes,
By the Case or Single fair, at Very
Low Figures;
Country Produce
Of all Kinds Taken in Exchange for
Vholesale Dealers in
JVb. 223 Main Street,
Louisville, - Ky
whoieuie mm,
' and Dealers in
V iilllMOIlJLO, .
Patent Medicines,
Imported and Domestic
Druggists Sundries
: No. 90 South Market St.,
TVjislrville, Tenn.
Non-Rcsldciit Notice.
T. J. It. SwofTord and W. T. York, adm'rs of
G. W. York v. A. D. York et al.
In Chancery at McMinnville,. Tenn.
L the Cleii and Mauler front eotnplainrtnts'
bill, which is (worn to, that the de
fendants, P. L. Duucan and wife, Fan
nie Duncan, and O. W. York, are non
residents of the State of Tennessee, to
that tbe ordinary process of law cannot W
erved on them ; it is therefore ordered that
publication be made in the SoutlV.rr, Stand
ard, a newspaper published at McM nnville,
Tenn., for four consecutive week, command
ing the said defendants to appear on or be
fore the next term of this court, to be hold
en at the court house iu Meltiiinville, Teuu.,
the first Monday of May, 1880, then and
there to plead, answer or demur to said bill
or the same will be taken for eonfessed as
to them and set for hearing ex parte. This
March 5, 1830.
J. C, BILES, C. & M.
By A; B. Kamrev, D. C.
T. J. IL BworPOBO, Solicitor for complain
ants. marl3-4w
TIIOS. S. MARK, Ircs't.
Bur and sell Gold. Silver. United Stales.
State, Conntv, City and Railroad Bonds, and
Uncurrent Money.
, Money loaned on collateral at reasonable
rates. l
Interest allowed on Deposits, when left
for a specified titwe. feb-28-ly
Horse and Jack Bills
Printed at the Standard office very cheap
cheaper than ever before in McMiunville.
Wa have a variety of fine cuts, and can suit
you exactly.
f in fi
"" ETery dewriptlon of
Ljiin mid Iffincy
Including in part
Tosters, Dodders,
Letter Heads. Hill Heads.
Note Heads, Hall Ticket,
Checks, Circulars,
Drafts, Cards,
Of all kinds, etc., etc.
We have two tmUcnt preset, and miaran-
tee good work, and at as low rates as run be
obtaiued elsewhere, (jive us a call before
ordering or write to us for estimates. "We
strive to please." Try us once and be con
A. M. BUUXF.Y & Co.
McMiunville, Tenn.
...Manufacturers of...
and Dealers in
Hames, Chains, Collars,
Curry (Ms, Brushes, k,
and sold nt
Bottom Prices.
,93 Main Street, - LOUISVILLE, IX.
...DEALEIt VS...
p T A W ft S
..and all kinds of.,
.Also'Publisher of..
Sheet Music.
GUINETTES, and all other kinds
of Mechanical Organs that render
the most diilicult music easily
played by anybody, a specialty.
Send for Circular to 161 4th Avenue
Louisvillb, - Ivy.
$1. Per Annum $1.
With Postage Free, for the Weekly
Memphis Avalanche
The cheapest and most complete newspa
per published in the South. It is a four
page publication, size 2Rx4'2 inches, and con.
tains S3 columns of carefully selected read.
ing matter, embracing the freshest important
netre Dy man ana toicgrapn rrom all parts ol
the world, political, comnierchil, river, rclig,
ious, agricultural, literary and Rcnerul, mak
ing it a highly attractive journal for the Do
mestic r ireside, and pari cularly valuable to
the Merchant and farmer.
If vou would know all that ia going on
abroad and at home, subscribe for this live
and progressive journal. It is published ev
ery Thursday morning, and should reach
subscribers by the close of the week at the
latest, a welcome and pleasing Sunday Vis
itor to the family circle in village or on fnrm.
In Politics the Avalanche will continue
that consistent and conservative oourse for
which it has long been distinguished, aud so
generally npplanded. It is a newspaper for
the people, and nota machine for politicians
The servant of no man and the slave of no
party, it is strictly independent, aud deals
only in truth, treating all questions fairly
and conservatively.
No abatement to Clubs. One dollar per
annum, with postage tree, being as low as
any journal of equal merit, can be furnished
at. the Publishers of the Weekly Avalanche
feel that they cannot atlbrd any abatement
in prica of subscription to clubs. Specimen
copies sent tree. 'Address
Memphis, Tenn.
Of all kinds neatly printed at the Standard
office at low rates and on short notice. Be
ure to get our prices before purchasing eta'
Done at lowest rates, and attended by Mr. Harwell in person. The nicest EEARSE (it
the mountain district. . .,.
Every style of UurjiiiK Cuc from Hie Finest- Cincinnati Casket to the commonest
All Carpenter's Avork done to order and on most accommodating
The Mcrsipcu Would most EespectMly call Attention to this Adyertisement.
I3ulk Meat "and ISaecm, Lard, Sorghum,
Grass Seed, Loose Hay, Fodder and Shucks. ,
We are agents for tbe Homestead Cotton, Corn and Wheat Grower, which, by the use
of 150 pounds to the acre will make one-third more wheat, corn or cotton, and by its use
for four successive seasons will restore land to
pamphlet. No humbug. l'OOlt LAUDS Itl.lDK IMC II.
jSTMessrs. LEIPEIt & ""0., would call the special attention of Farmer to their notice
f HOMESTEAD FERTILIZER. No doubt about its fertilizing eilecU. If by using it
you can make one-third more Wheat, Corn and
soil, why not try it. Call and get pamphlets.
-East 3rulii Htrcet, - -
T'Seamless Sacks at cost to parties bringing us Grain. jan84-6n
50th YEAR
odey's Lady's Book.
The Oldest and Rest Fashion Maqaiiue in
8ee what Godey's Lady's Book will Contain
In 1880-
Nearly 1200 pages of first-class literary
matter. VI bteel plate beautitul original
engravings. 1'i large and elegantly colored
fashion plates. H pages ol vocal and In
strumental music. 9UO engravings, on art,
science, and fashion. 12 large diagram pat
terns of ladies' and children's dresses. 12
architectural designs for beautiful homes.
200 or more original recipes for fumilv use.
And the usual original department matters.
the January Jso. ot the ftew 1 car will he
issued December that, ami contain the open-
ng chanters of one of the bestneruil Stories
ever printed in an American Magazine, by
Christian Kent, the author of "A Uentlo
Belle," "Vulerie Aylmcr," "Morton House,"
etc., entitled
We have etigiged a full corps of distin
guished writers, whose contributions will en
rich tiodcy s Lady s Book during the year.
send in your (. luhs at once, i ou can add
any names afterwards at the same price as
the original Hub.
TERMS-Cash in Advance Postage Prepaid.
One copv, one year $2 00
Two copies, one year 3 70
Three copies, one year 5 25
Four copies, one year 6 GO
Five copies, one year, and un extra
cony to the person getting up
the club, making six copies 9 50
ruglit copies, one year, and an extra
copy to the person getting up
the club, making nine copies, ... $14 00
Now is the time to male up your Clubs,
IIOW TO REMIT. Get a Post-OHice
Money Order on Philadelphia, or a draft on
Philadelphia or New l ork. If you cannot
get either of these, send Bank-notes, and in
the latter case register your letter.
lo parties intending to get up Clubs, a
specimen copy will be sent on application.
Godey's IauIij's Boole Pub. Co. (Limited),
100(5 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Cherry Pectoral
For Disease of the
Throat and Lungs,
uoh aa Coughs, Colds,
and Consumption.
Tbe reputation it has attained, In conscience of
the marvellous cures It has produced during the
last half century, Is a sufficient assuranoe to the
public that it will contlnuo to realize the happiest
results that can be desired. In almost every
section of country there aro persons, publicly
known,who have been restored from alanningand
even desperate disease of the lungs, by It use.
AU who have tried it.acknowledge its superiority ;
and where Its virtues are known, no ono hesitates
as to what medicine to employ to relievo Uie dis
tress and suffering peculiar to pulmonary affec
tions. Chbbby Pkctorai, always afford In
stant relief, and perform rapid cure of the
milder varieties of bronchial disorder, a welt a
the more formidable diseases of the lungs.
Asa safeguard to children, amid the distress
ing diseases which beset the Throat and Chest of
Childhood, it is invaluable ; for, by its timely use,
multitude are rescued and restored to health.
This medicine gain friend at every trial, a
the oures it 1 constantly producing are too re
markable to he forgotten. So family should be
without it, and those who have once used it
never will.
Eminent Physicians throughout the country
prescribe It, and Clergymen often recommend it
from their knowledge of its effects.
Or. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemlsta.
if $1 a Yaer.
1 lf J
Si M ai v jp -a
its pristine strength. Call on us aud get
Cotton, and at the same time enrich the
Frank Leslie's . .
Popular Publications.
Frank Leslie' t Illustrated Newspaper is a
faithful record of Current Events Foreign
ana uomesuv, in tne political, social, scien
tific and commercial world. As an enter
taining and educational Journal it is une-
(inuled. It contains, besides the uomesuo
and foreign news of the week, editorial, se
rin! and short stories, personal gossip eto.
Amusing cartoons and beautiful illustration.
It has nearly reached its semi-centennial vol
ume. Published every Weduesduyj price
10 cents. Animal subscription $1 postpaid.
Frank Leslie' Popular Monthly is remark
able for its excellence, cheapness and com
prehensiveness, and its reputation is firmly
established. The best living writers are
among its contributors, its columns repre
sent every department of literature, sn thai
all tastes will be gratified and all classes of
renders derive entertainment aud instruc
tion from the varied contents, filling 128
iiuurto pages, over 100 engravings embelish
each number, together with a handsome
ehromo frontispiece. Published on the 15th
of every mouth, price 25 cents, or $3 per an
num, postpaid.
Frank Leslie's Cltimney Corner. This beau
tiful periodical has, for nearly 20 yean,
uiuiiituined its superiority over all competi
tors us a family journal, story paper aud
home friend. New attractions are constant
ly presented, and the most popular writer
contribute to it. The contents embrace se
rial novels, novelettes, sketches, adventures,
biographies, anecdotes etc. Sixteen pages,
eight of wh'eh are beautifully euibcfiished.
Published every Moinl.iy, price 10 cent.
Annual subscription $4 postpaid.
Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine. This
brilliant periodical is undoubtedly the cheap
est Sunday magazine in the world; its mer
its have secured for it an immense circula
tion and it receives the warmest commenda
tions of the religious und secular press. Pure
and healthy in tone mid teaching, strictly
non-sectarian, it inculcates principles vf
morality ami virtue, and presents the truth
in its most attractive forms. There are in
teresting serials, short stories, adventures,
essays, poems, uiid a miscellany embracing
a large variety of subjects, 128 quarto page
100 illustrations in each number. Publish
ed on the 10th of every month. Price, single
copy 25 cents ; annual subscription $i, post
puid. '
t rank Leslie t Lady Journal is the most
popular, artistic and entertaining of the
weekly Journals of fashion. Kucli number
contains 16 pages, with excellent picture
and full descriptions of the very latest style
of ladies unit children's wear; useful infor
mation on family topics, select stories, poe
try, fashionable intelligence, personal chit
chat eto etc. Fushioii plates are imported
monthly from Paris, exclusively for the la
dy's journal. Published every 1 riday, price
10 cents. Annual subscription $4, postpaid.
Frank Leslie' Lady' Magazine. -The only
complete fashion magazine iu America. It
reports of every varying styles of costume,
huts, bonnets, etc., ure published simultane
ously with those in the French journals, so
that the subscribers receive the earliest In
formation. The plain and colored fashion
plates, imported monthly from Paris, are ac
companied with acurate descriptions, and
the illustrations ure in the highest style ot
art. The literary department i of a varied
and entertaining character. Published
monthly; annual subscription, $3.60 post
paid. ,.
Frank Leslie' Budget.' -A ningaalne of
htiiii""us and sparkling stories. Tale of
heroism, adventures and satire. A most en
tertaining publication of 86 quarto paes,
tilled w ith interesting stories, tales, stiring
adventures, startling incidents, anecdote
etc. It is profusly and handsomely illustrat
ed. Published monthly. Single copy 15
cents; annual subscription $1.50 postpaid, ,
Frank Leslie.' Royr and Girlr WrrWy.
The oldest and best juvenile paper publish
ed. A constant succession of aerial and
short stories.full of fun, animation and bright
ness, and free from sensationalism. Portrait
and sketches of distinguished pupils in the
public sohools, adventures, foreign travel,
anecdotes, puszles, etc. Each number is
profusely illustrated. Published every Mon
day. Price single number 5 cents ; annual
subscription, $2.ft0 postpaid.
Frank Leslie' Pleasant Jlourt.k month
ly periodical containing literature of the
most pleasing character, tales, narratives,
ml ventures, Poetry, eto. Every story is com
plete in each number and the page abound
with beautiful engravings and exceedingly ,
lUlightfulatid entertaining reading. A pleas-
ant hour can alwuys be passed in its vompa
n". Price 15 cent a copy. Annual ub-
ao iption HiO, postpaid. .:'
a i rank Leslie's Chatterbox ia expressly de-
signed to please the eye with it wealth et '
pictures, and to entertain and instruct youth
ful readers with its carefully prepared liter-,
ary ooutenta, which will not fail to fix the' .
attention of, anil interest and instruct chil
dren of tender years. The Chatterbox should,
be in every household. Published monthly., -Prloe
only 10 cen Is a copy, or f 1 year, posts .
paid. ' rj
63, 55 and 67 Park Place, flew Vorjr.
S. M. SCOTT, Proprietor
HatoH, 2.00 Per Bay. '
y you, a ra::i uuiouulot run and poo;J
reading if yo fail to snbscribe fortheSTAXD-v
ARD immediately, ft a year. " t -

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