Ug?Thc roads arc heavy !
jlpThc pink eye is in the city !
Bush has moved up from
health of the community is
medium at present.
lsTElbert Askew has sold out and
will move to Athens.
lITDr. Cash, of Nicholson, drives
a handsome pair of ponies.
ol our citizens took Prof.
Coffin for a Catholic priest.
U#Tf you are going to the Exposi
tion, our advice is to hurry up.
['IPMr. Win. Roberts will move to
Mr. Jim Storey's farm next year.
l sold for ninety cents at
Askew's sale, in Chandler’s District.
tip’lf you want to rent a nice farm,
you had better takeTotn Shackleford's.
farmers still complain of
the lack of suitable weather to sow
S tTWc know of a fine cow and
calf that you can buy by calling on
\Y\ M. Nabers.
Blacksf.ock will commence
grading at this end of the line some
time next week.
[IT John Smith has bought land in
the lower part of Clarkesboro’ District
and will move to it.
CtTThe saw mill out on Mr. Green
Barnett's place will be moved back to
Bank* county in a short while.
rrit appears as if we are going to
he deluged with bar rooms. We hear
of one that is to be put up on the
£ &’\Somc of our young people are
preparing some Christmas fun. We
suppose they will give our readers
due notice of it.
P#* Tax Collector Sailers had a big
crowd around him all day Tuesday.
We presume that lie took in over a
tlTMarried, at the residence of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Easter Nunn, by
W. B. Patrick, Kq., Mr. W. li. I vie
and Miss Lzzie Nunn, all of this
engine of the Gainesville
& Jefferson railroad, now on the track
at Gainesville, has been named “ A. D.
Candler,” a ,and it cost 6evcn thousand
pEpllenry Human is selling goods
in a hurry, lie sold over a thousand
yards of calico in one week. Brant
Mitchell is his chief clerk, and he says
he keeps bus}’.
the Walton. News we learn
that Mr. Hill Jackson has commenced
work again on the Jug Tavern end of
the Gainesville. Jefferson & Southern
Railroad with about forty hands.
Sip" We hear that it is thought that
the burning of Hood’s gin was the
work of an incendiary. If Mr, Hood
sets his head to catch the persons who
did the fiendish act he will be very
apt to succeed.
LiFTJncle Lem Howard had bad
luck week before last with one of Gove
Hunter's cows. It got into Uncle
Lem's crib, and, to use his expression,
he killed “ the danged old heifer,” and
he had to pay for her.
learn thut sometime last
week a fire broke out in Flowery
Branch and burnt up three stores, one
hotel, one bar-room and one confec
tionery. Wc have not been able to
obtain an)* of the particulars.
[ Chronicle : “Ex State
Senator G. E. Deadwyler, one of Jack
son county’s most prominent farmers,
killed six this year’s pigs, on Thanks
giving day, averaging in weight from
256 to 315 pounds. Who can beat it V'
UlPThat old cow of Dr. Reinhardt’s
has strayed off again. Doc says he
has sold her half a dozen times, but
he can never deliver her to the buyer,
as she is always out of place. We
advise her to keep away from Lem
Howard’s corn crib.
friend Robertson, the
marble dealer of Athens, is doing some
fine work for citizens of this county.
We had the pleasure of looking at
some of it last week, and can say that
it was perfect in every respect. Persons
desiring monuments and toombstones
can not buy in any other market as
cheap as they can from him.
was a rumor afloat here
on last sale day that a man living in
the upper part of this county got
knocked in the head while returning
irom Gainesville, where he had been
to sell a load ot cotton. It was sup
posed that it was an attempt to rob
him, but we did not learn whether or
not the attempt was successful.
crops of Jackson county
are good, and our people can now
spend a little money profitably at
Davis’ Premium Gallery, in Athens,
by having photographs made of them
selves and famdies. Everybody knows
that the best [dace in Georgia for fine
pictures is at Davis’, and our homes
should be ornamented with his fine
portraits, and there is nothing more
acceptable or pleasing for a holiday
g'ft than a flue iikaess of a friend or
ClPDon’t you think if our city
parents were blindfolded and led up
the street between Mrs. Turner's and
Mrs. Long's lots they would stand to
he shod ? By the way*, a distinguished
visitor to our town, noticing that
street, remarked that “he though it
very strange that one of the principal
approaches to our Institute should be
in a worse condition than any other
street in the village.”
SlP’The following officers were
elected to govern Unit3 r Lodge, No. 30.
F. & A. M., for the next Masonic
year: If. W. Bell. W. M.; A. E.
Brooks. S. W.; T. 11. Niblack. J. W.;
W. A. Worsham. S. D. ; W. A. Watson,
J. I>.; F. L. Pendergrass, Secretary ;
J. E. Randolph, Treasurer; C. T.
Storey, Tyler; J. L. Williamson, S.
Steward ; J. C. McCoy*. J. Steward ;
J. P. Williamson, Chaplain.
Wednesday morning we
noticed some workmen cutting down
a tree at the point where the new street
between Col. Pike's and the Court
House intersects the Gainesville road.
We at once concluded that the city
fathers had commenced the new street,
and were disposed to rejoice over the
promptness displayed by our nice new
Council, but our rejoicing was turned
to disgust when we learned that they*
were just cutting that tree down be
cause the Mayor had a spite against
it. For further particulars, apply to
For over a year past there has been
quite a temperance boom in this coun
ty, the effects of which most every
body could have noticed. But we are
afraid that our county is going to take
a backset in this matter that will put
her back on the old plane. It is well
known that the Ordinary has been
(under recommendation of a Grand
Jury) for sonic months past refusing
fo grant any county license to retail
liquor unless the District has voted
upon the matter. This action has re
sulted in the disappearance of the
country bar-room almost entirely*, and
there are but fesv Districts in the
county, that have voted upori the ques
tion, that have not decided to have no
bar-rooms within their hounds. The
liquor men have, however, discovered
a way to evade the State laws in a
most effective way, and the result is
that whisky is now sold in almost
every* District in the county*. The
way it is done is to take out a license
from the United States Revenue De
partment to sell by the gallon, and
not by retail, and in this way evade
the State and county laws upon the
llow it is that the United States’
license can protect and render ineffec
i live the State laws vve cannot under
stand. yet it is that wav. Of course,
it is claimed that all sales are not
under a gallon, yet it is an easy mat
ter to remain within the letter of the
law and allow a buyer to have almost
any amount he calls for.
We are of the opinion that unless
the sale can be entirely prohibited, it
is useless to continue the half-way
measures that arc now in force, and
at the same time they accomplish noth
ing. It would be better to license by
retail and put the sellers under whole
Wc call the attention of our readers
to the fact that on the 21st iust. they
will have an excellent opportunity of
investing their surplus cash in real
estate in the town of Hoschton, on the
Gainesville & Jug Tavern railroad.
Ilosch’s Store is well known in our
county, and it is at this place, already
a good trading point, where the new
town has been located and laidolfinto
streets and lots of suitable sizes for
business and for residences. The
location is a good one, and is well
adapted for the purpose. The sur
rounding country is composed of some
of the best farming lands in Jackson
count)*, and the citizens arc most all
well ojjand make a plenty to do them.
Lands are cheap, and every facility is
offered the farmer. That this will be
a thriving village in a few years none
will doubt who have ever visited the
country that it will have to support
This Is a Progressive Age,
And we are proud to sec so many of
our people securing themselves and
property against fire by having their
roofs painted with W. J. McDonald's
combined Fire and Water Proof Ce
ment Paint, which will also preserve
them from rot or decay. Our ener
getic farmer, Tobe Duke, of this coun
ty, is having his residence, barn,
stables, crib, kitchen and smoke-house
a.l painted with it this week. Others
will do well to follow Tobe in this, as
it is simple economy.
Death of Miss Mattie Venable.
On last Monday morning our citi
zens were astonished at the announce
ment of the death of the above named
young lady, which occurred the night
before. She had not been sick more
than a week, and but few people in
I town knew that she was ill. llcr
death was caused from typhoid gastro
i enteretis. She was buried on Wednes
; day morning.
Mr. G. W. Mabry moved in yester
Dr. McElhannon lias returned lo his
Mr. C. \V. Shackleford will move to
town next year.
Mrs. Turner will occupy the Mitchell
house next year.
Mr. George Merck is going to sell
out and go to Texas.
Miss Ashford, of Gainesville, was
in the city this week.
Dr. Pendergrass attended sale day
over in Banks county.
Coon Daniel will spend the next
twelve months on a farm.
Lera Brown is collecting for several
of the merchants of Muysville.
Mrs. Andy Parks has been visiting
Mrs. J. E. Randolph this week.
Bill Waddle is seriously ill at bis
home, up on the Carithers place.
Prof. Coffin is over looking after the
organs and pianos of this section.
Col. Thurmond and Mr. Lamar
Cobb, of Athens, were with us on sale
INIr. T. S. Sbankle has been serious
ly alOicted with carbuncles on his
Mr. Andrew Parks lias moved from
Gainesville back to his farm in this
’Tis said that Judge Pittuian is the
best kind of a collector for railroad
Torn Shackleford is an old railroad
man. lie used to run on the Western
Mr. Harvey Johnson will move out
to the house on the Mitchell plantation
now occupied by* Mr. Win. Roberts.
The snake charmer at the Expos;
tion proved to be an exceedingly in
teresting personage to Mr. Bob
Cheney, of the Grove.
Mrs. W. C. Howard, Mrs. J. C.
McCoy, Mrs. Nancy Harrison and
family and Hill Randolph take in the
Exposition this week.
John Wilhite tolls us that lie lias
caught several fat ’possums of late,
and he thinks there is a decided iin
provement in the crop.
Our new Methodist preacher f<i
next year is Dr. 11. S. Bradley*, lie
is a half brother of Col. Pike, of our
town, ami is well known to most of
Several of our friends called around
last Monday and Tuesday and made
glad our countenance by* settling up.
We are still awaiting a call from
The most important personage that
comes to our town is Mr. Blackstock,
the railroad contractor. All gather
around him to get news as to how his
grading force is getting along.
INIr. Ben Shirley, of Hart county,
owns a house and lot in our town, and
when it needs fixing he comes over
and does the job himself. lie has
just finished enclosing his lot with a
good plank fence.
The Laura City correspondent of
the Walton News says : “ Miss Fannie
Bush, of this place, put up 750 bottles
of Mrs. Bush’s Burn Specific in one
day last week, which will make her
over S3OO, clear profit.”
Brant Maxwell is becoming a first
class horse jockey. lie attributes it
to the fact that he docs business with
Uncle Winn Worsham and his store
is close to Mark Few’s livery stable.
Both are regular horse men.
Tom Niblack took an early start to
the Exposition last Wednesday morn
ing. He arrived in Harmony Grove
at three o’clock and the train was due
there about six. Wc guess he had a
nice time standing around in the cold.
The Mayor of Gainesville is a
bachelor, and the road between Jeffer
son and Gainesville is dull and dreary.
Asa result, the aforesaid Ma)*or usually
persuades some of his friends of the
female persuasion to make the trip
We met Drew Roberts in town one
day this week and asked him for an
item for our paper. lie thought for
a little while and then said that the
only interesting piece of information
that he possessed was that they con
tinued to make whisky at Duke's still
IT WILL SAVE TROUBLE and COSTI
We speak now to all who owe us.
We need what you owe us—let the
amount be large or small. We must
have it. We don’t want you to come
up and tell ns that you have had to
pay for a mule, sewing machine, or
oruano. Wc have heard that long
enough ; it don’t cause us to have any
more mone)\ We have sent Stanley ;
we have given you notice after notice
that we wanted and needed m >noy.
Watch out now. faik warning, we
are going to send the Bailiff. If
you will be sued, we can't help it.
We must have what is due us.
Pendergrass Bros. & Cos.
Because it adds to Personal Beantv
by restoring color and lustre to gray
or faded hair, and is beneficial to the
scalp, is why Parker’s Hair Balsam is
such a popular dressing.
HENDERSON WAREHOUSE CO.,
'y.vv.'wvecvfi, & co.,
Liberal Advances on Cotton.
FIRST MONDAY —ORDINARY'S COURT
On last Monday Judge Bell organ
ized his Court in proper order and
transacted the following business :
Letters of Administration were
granted to Robert Green upon the
estate of Caroline A. Colt, dee'd.
Letters of Dismission were granted
to J. C. Wheeler from the administra
tion of the estate of D.rniel Wheeler,
Letters of Guardianship was grant
ed to Sarah A. White upon the pro
perty of her son, George M bite.
Leave to sell a portion of the real
estate of Win, Porter, deceased, was
granted to Julia Ann Porter, Execu
trix of said deceased.
The will of Adam Kemp was proba
ted in common form and letters testa
mentary issued to F. \Y. Marlow.
The ease of Mrs. J ulia O. E. Roberts
vs. Cynthia Long. Executrix of Calvin
Long, dee’d, being a rule to require
bond, was decided for the defendant.
This case was hotly* contested, and
consumed a good part of the day.
TUESDAY —SALE DAY.
Owing to the fact that we were de
tained in our office, we could not get
full particulars of all the sales that
w*ere made, especially as to the parties
The Flournoy place, 2GO acres, was
bought by Mr. 11. 11. Brock for sl,-
The Maley place, containing one
hundred acres, sold for SGOO.
The Hannah Croft land sold for
Fifty-four acres, belonging to Cyn
thia Park, sold for one hundred and
The James B. Lvle home place was
bought by* J. A. Lyle for $1,675.
The land belonging to the Micager
Williamson estate, 175 acres, was
nought by J. P. Thompson for $6lO.
The tract of land belonging to the
estate of Ezekiel Boggs was bought by
G. W. Brown and J. 11. Boggs for
The land of G. S. Duke was bought
by Dr. Hugh Mitchell for S7OG.
The John I. Parks place sold for
The land belonging to the Dalton
estate brought $585.
The lands of Milton Matthews sold
as follows : The first place was bought
by C. W. Matthews for $1,500. Lot
No. 1 by J. M. Matthews for $845.
Lot No. 2, $390. Lot No. 3, $405.
Lot No. 4. $325. Davis tract, $535.
This wound up the day's proceed
ings. There was a marked difference
in the price of the lands sold to what
it was last sale day. While the land
would not average quite as high in
quality* as that sold last month, yet
the price was not at all in proportion,
and the price paid for some places last
Tuesday* was remarkably cheap, and
the most of the hind sold was at a
, Wc notice that the city fathers have
decided to open one. new street, but
have postponed action in regard to
the balance. We have heard of anoth
er proposition that seems to meet with
general favor from those most inter
ested. It is to extend the street run
ning from the Methodist church on
between the Duster and Callahan lots
out in the direction of the railroad ;
also to extend the street between the
Kelly and Thurmond lots on to the
railroad. Both extensions would be
beneficial, and would put several good
building lots into good position, and
we would commend the changes to the
consideration of the Council. But we
see that there is no disposition upon
their part to straighten Hill street.
This should be done by all means, as
it, would materially add to that part of
the town in many ways. 3t will be
absolutely necessary to widen this
street, and it will take big money to
do it as it now stands, and when you
get it done it will not look like any
thing, but if it is straightened it can
be made wide enough and at the same
time make a good appearance.
Below we give the list of appoint
ments for this District. We cannot
give them all, as it would occupy too
Elherton District.—W. D. Ander
son, P. E.; Elherton, J. 11. Baxter;
Elbert, W. T. Norman ; Bethlehem, A.
G. Worley ; Hartwell, R. A. Seale;
Danielsville, O. B.Quillian ; Jefferson.
11. S. Bradley ; Mulberry,E. 11. Wood ;
Harmony Grove, J. R. Parker; 110-iner,
-iner, J. N. Myers ; Carnesville, W. O.
Butler ; Clarkesville, W. W.Lampkin ;
Franklin Springs, J. A. Timmerman ;
Lavonia, A. W. Quillian ; Beliton, J.
W. Baker ; Geo. K. Lain*, missionary
BY OUR REGULAR CORRESPONDENT.
—Eggs are scarce.
—Christmas will soon he licre.
—Oats that were sown earl) are
now looking well.
—Turkey gobblers will he in demand
here in a few days.
—Corn is selling from 90 cents to
SI.OO, and very little offered for sale.
—We hear of a great many farmers
that have not finished sowing wheat.
—Banks county sent a good delega
tion to Atlanta Monday and Tues lay.
—A wedding will take place in our
village at an early day. “So they
—Prof. Glenn, of Jefferson, came,
up on the train from Athens last Mon
—Messrs. Durham, Williamson &
Ivey are closing out their stock of
goods at cost.
A fine drove of turkeys passed
through he:e list Saturday evening,
hound for Athens.
—Mr. Bebe, a son of Ilev. Mr.
lichee, of the State of New York, has
been here several days.
—Col. Euory Speer and family
passed through last Saturday, on their
way to Washington, I). C.
—Col. Bob Ilardman, one of our
popular merchants, has a severe attack
of ,f pink-eye” in one of his jaws.
—Mr. Jack Farabee, who lias been
out in Arkansas some time, came back
to see the old folks a few days ago.
—They arc selling round trip tick
ets, at Athens, to Atlanta, on Wednes
days, good for three days, at $2.70.
—Judge W. J. Colquitt, of Apple
Vail ley, the champion cotton raiser in
Jackson county for 1881, was with us
—There was more gospel passed
through our village on the train last
Monday evening than lias been about
here in a long while.
—Mr. James M. Sailers and staff
were in town Monday, gathering up
the crivsts and crumbs that lie left
during his last trip here.
—Prof. S. F. Collin is entitled to a
big chicken, if we arc to be governo 1
by the old rule. lie took in a large
owl last Monday morning.
—One of our citizens went oir to get
married last week, but unfortunately
forgot his wedding suit and had to
defer the matter a few days.
—Wc think people could afford very
well to sell tiieir neighbors enough
cotton seed to keep the wind from
blowing the old cows away next
—llog killing time is near at hand
and we can hear some talk of spare
ribs, but keep quiet until the sausage
are readj T ANARUS, so far as relates to ourselves
The squirrel hunters are still after
the “cunning tilings.” Last Saturday
shown up pretty well ; only seventeen
was killed and a great many wounded
—Our bird hunters have a great
deal better luck when they go out
alone on a hunt. It is whispered that
they look close and shoot their game
on the ground.
—One of Mr. J. H. Newton's re
volving harrows can make as much
racket in a field as four men can near
by with double-barrel shot guns shoot
ing at squirrels.
—lNliss Almira Owen, who attended
school here last year, and, by the wa} T ANARUS,
one of Banks county's belles, was in
town last Monday night, and has gone
to the Cotton Exposition.
—One of our citizens organized him
self into a detective the other day and
tracked a supposed cotton thief through
briars, bushes, mud and old fields, and
now thinks he has him spotted.
—lt is rumored that our present
depot agent, Mr. It. S. Cheney, will
in a short time take charge of the de
pot at Lula Junction, and that Mr.
W. B. Barnett will take charge of the
depot at this place.
—The chicken rogues are beginning
to look around the roosts. You may
watch close as soon as dark nights
come around again. An old setting
hen answers the purposes of the rogues
as well as ail}’, so he don’t know the
—Messrs. Eli Crow & Son are
putting up Mr. Green Strickland a
store-room, 24 x 48 feet, two-stories,
22 feet high, the upper story to be used
as a public Ilall. This will supply a
long felt necessity; there has never
been any house that was large enough
to accomodate the people with seats
at any public meeting in our place.
Mr. Strickland proposes to rent his
Ilall for a small sum for any public
gathering, and wiil arrange comfort
able seats so that they can bo at rest.
TALMADGE, HODGSON * CO.,
Corner College Avenue and Clayton Street.
—Mr. William Matthews, of Apple
Valley, has a Seedling apple tree that
produces the finest looking apples that
I have seen this season. The apples
are larger than the Shockleys, and of
a yellow color and splendid shape.
Some of our nurserymen would do wel 1
to look into this matter.
Works Like a Charm.
Engineer J. I?. Chatham fired up
the new engine of the Gainesville,
Jefferson and Southern Railway yes
terday. and made her june up and
down the track of about one hundred
yards. Dick says she moves off all
right, and he pronounces her a perfect
daisy. Tl q writer has known Mr.
Chatham for twenty five years, and
congratulate the people along the line
• f road, and all parties concerned, in
securing the services of one so well
qualified. lie is as safe an engineer
as ever pulled open a throttle, and a
whole-souled, clever gentleman.
We lea-n that Mr. John Findley will
punch the first ticket, and believe John
was built up expressly for a railroad
conductor. Go in, John, and win. It
is iu your composition to do so. Wc
arc anxious to make the first trip with
President Candler, Engineer Chatham
and Conductor Findley. Hurrah fir
this great 'enterprise !—Gainesville
Council Chamber, \
Jefferson, Ga., Dec. 1, ISSI. j
Council met at G.’> o'clock P. M. Pres
ent and presiding. J. A. B. Mahaffey,
Mayor; and Aldermen Williamson, Ran
dolph, Pendergrass and Gilleland.
A committee was appointed, to report
at the next meeting of Council, on the
propriety of locating and opening certain
On motion, it was ordered that the
Council elect a Marshal at the next regu
On motion, Council adjourned until
next Monday night, December oth.
J. A. B.MAHAFFEY, Mayor.
R. L. GIIOLSTON, Clerk.
Council Chamber, \
Jefferson, Ga., Dec. 5, 1881./
Council met at G!, o’clock P. M. Pres
ent and presiding, J. A. B. Mahaffey,
Mayor; and Aldermen Williamson, Ran
dolph, Pendergrass and Gilleland.
We recommend that the street between
IV. I. Pike’s and the Court House be
opened and extended to the railroad sur
vey. J. P. WILLTAMSON,
J. E. Randolph,
A. -J. Gilded and,
N. N. Pendergrass,
On motion, the report was adopted.
As to other streets, the time was exten
ded till next Monday night for the commit
tee to report.
Council then went into an election for
Marshal, and W. J. Thornton was unani
Council adjourned until next Monday
J. A. B. MAHAFFEY, Mayor.
R. L. GUOLSTON, Clerk.
Letter from Nashville.
Nashville, Texn., Dec. u, ’Bl.
Mu. Editor: —The State Peniten
tiary of Tennessee was burned this
evening. I don't know how the fire
originated. Nothing except the front
building and tiic lumber without the
walls was saved. It was reported
that some few convicts escaped. I
don’t think any of the inmates suffer
ed from the flames, except perhaps a
very severe flight while waiting for
the guard to grant them exit. There
were about 700 convicts and but few
guards. The ordinary Georgia con
vict would have spent Christmas in
the woods with such an opportunity
afforded them. This will force Ten
nessee to add to her already great in
There is much sickness here. Tv?
piioid fever principally.
The witty darky, alluding to the
fire, says, “ tne whole of our end of
town is burning up.
The Jackson boys are looking well.
Mr. Jordan, of Harmony Grove, is
attending the Dental College here.
By request, I ask you to announce
that A. and 8., having received every
thing in llie way of mail from a shingle
to a postal, propose a rest.
The young gentlemen have enjoyed
the varied correspondence very much,
but, owing to scarcity of means and
the high price of board, are constrain
ed to desist for a time at least.
On rainy days any one can get 50
I cents to whistle “Mary had a little
i lamb,” simply because it reminds the
boys of home. Normal.
Athens Chronicle: " Athens carried
the palm for having the most original
' amateur dentist in the world. A cer
tain carpenter of our city suffered
j much from a decayed tooth. lie l ore
| the pain for some time, but at last it
was too much for him. While suffer
ing untold agonies, he seized a pair of
pinchers and attempted to draw the
offending member ; but was so unfor
tunate as to break the tooth. Know
ing that his miseries would be increas
ed in a ten fold ratio if matters re
mained as they were, he, with a bit
and brace, drii cd the remainder of
the tooth from his mouth. For n any
weeks lie lay critically ill from this
operation, and avers he will never at
tempt dentistry again.”
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yj 1 eiiticr ready-made or made
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UFlUinllw Nj.iv Stvi.fs ; over loOin all.
Prices, $22, S3O, $34, sw>, SS4 to sr,oo and up; also for
easy payments. MASON <L IIAMI.IXOKGaJK’O.,
! rctnont St., BOSTON: 40 Eustllth St., NEW lOliK.:
149 Wabash Avc., CHICAGO.
HEAR YE DEAF!
Garmot e’s Artificial Ear Drums,
A liivcnteil and worn by him perfectly restorin* tha
hearing. Entirely deaf for tnirty yrars.hr hears with Ukui..
eyen whispers.distinctly. Art- not obeer viable, and re"
main in position without aid. Descriptive Circular free.
I'AUTIOX : Do not l> Feci red hr bogus ear drums. Miua
is the only successful artificial car Drum manufactured.
John Gttrraorc, B.W. Cor. sth & Race Sts.. Cincinnati. O.
A Book of Rare Originality, entitled
pRACTJCAL I IFE
The carefully era.
aidered-frotn the age of responsibility op to maturity.in rc
rr.rd to Education, Home, Society. Etiquette,
Amusements. Dress. Love. Marriage. Busi
ness. &C. Bow Brea"-Paten iff £> U Brttul-H iundi.
The Ttdume abounds in striking thoughts, rare information
and intense eommnr.-sense. entered plates—each
on K A GEM. Agents Wanted Everywhere.
Send for circular. Tull description, term*, ftc.. address.
J. C. MeCUUDY A CO., Philadelphia, Pa.
EQUAL TO THE BEST
Send Cor Circular.
VINTON & Z3CHECH, I
5,000 Agents 'Wanted for 1.1 fe of
It contains the full history of h>s noble and eventful lift
and dastardly assassination. Surgical treatment, death,
funeral obsequies, etc. The best chane of yourlifo to
make money. Bcwareof “catchpenny” imitations. Tbit,
is theonly authentic and fully illustrated life of our mar
tyred President. Fine steel portraits. Extra terms to.
Ajjeiits. rirculnw free.
Address National ruaijsaiss Cos., .Atlanta, Ga^