SHE HATH DONE WHAT SHE COULD.
BY M E. K.
In many an honr. with many a winged prayer,
Os lire’s brief, busy days,
I lift mv heart with anxious, wandering care,
"Shalll win the Master’spraliet
I dare not hope that he will say •’ well done; ”
I know that cannot be,
I case aghast on murdered years all gone,
And cry, “ Oh, woe to me I”
But still, I know life’s early morn I gave
To God, with faith all true;
And. oh ! e’en I did proudly crave
Some noble work to do.
That work he gave, and, Martha like, was I
Intent on my own way 7
Thon tempteat not, vet other power* defy
And oft our fond hop< s slay.
Will he excuse omissions that do blot
The record of my time?
I know his Justice ne’er can tie forgot.
But mercy lives sublime!
Oh, will he say, "She hath done what she
eould ? ”
Oh. comfort me. his saints;
Soul, higher look to Him who understood,
He hears all thy complaints.
What if he should commend me in this praise 1
I’d sink into a sea of bliss.
Or rise exhaled in heaven’s own air of praise
To a higher sphere than this.
Thus we disciples our experience tell
< In some sueh strains as this;
To look within, In sooth, it must be well,
But friends, let us not miss
The golden mean 'twixt contemplative mooda
And some unguided seal.
Faith, working faith, in all thine altitudes
Teach thou us how to feel
So much for Marys that in heathen lands
Misplace affections rare.
And live devoted, neath inhuman bands
And wrongs beyond compare;
So much of Marahs that in heathen lands
Do quench some loving souls
Who would be Mary’s if. with busy hands
We gather up the doles.
We quaff the crystal waters from the founts
Os free salvation’s wells ;
Our faith, by work, o’er ocean barriers mounts
And this same story tells,
Os Mary—grateful Mary’s loving tears,
And of her jeweled hair,
Her jeweled crown she’s worn for years on years,
And shall forever wear.
That perfume rare still lives, an emblem true
Os love pervading all,
The nations sprinkling o’er like Hermons dew,
Love rescues from the fall.
Wil HOUT WORDS.
Two little Italian children f.ccojnpani
ed a man with a harp, out of the city,
along the country roads, skirted by fields
and woods, and here and there a farm
house by the way.
He played and they sang at every door.
Their voices were sweet, and the words
in an unknown tongue. The old ladies
came out to the door, and held their
hands above their eyes to see what it all
meant; and from behind them peered
the flaxen heads of timid children.
Here they were given an apple, there
a generous slice of bread and butter, and
sometimes a cup of milk, or a handful of
plums. There was something beside
this they were obliged to get and take
out to the swat thy man by the roadside,
or else he frowned and scolded them —
that was money.
Not knowing how to make themselves
understood, the little children when they
had finished singing, slyly held out their
little brown hands or their aprons to get
anything that might be given them, and
take it to the dark man out at the gate,
who stood ready to receive it.
One day the dark harper went to sleep,
and the little boy and girl becoming tired
of waiting for him, went off to a cottage
under the hill, and beg’an to sing under
They sang as sweetly as the voices of
birds. Presently the blinds were opened
wide, and they saw by the window a
fair lady on a sick-bed regarding them.
Her eyes shone with a feverish light, and
the color of her cheeks was like a beauti
ful peach in the sun. She smiled as an
angel might, and asked them if their feet
were tired. They said a few words softly
in their own tongue.
She said, “ Are the green fields not bet
ter than your city ? ”
They snook their heads.
She asked them, “ Have you a moth
they looked perplexed.
She said, “ What do you think while
you walk along the country roads?”
They thought she asked for another
song, so eager was the face; and they
sang at once a song full of sweetness and
pity ; so sweet the tears came into her
eyes. That was a language they had
learned. So they sang <ne sweeter still.
At this she kissed her hand and waved
it to them. Their beautiful faces kindled,
and, like a tlash, the timid hands waved
back a kiss.
She pointed upward to the sky, and
sent a kiss up thither.
At this they sank upon their knees,
and also pointed thither, as much ns ask
ing, “ Do you also know the good God ? ”
A lady leaning by the window said,
“ So tears and kisses belt the earth, and
make the whole w’Oi Id kin.” And the
sick one added, “ And God is over all. ”
—By Emma Burt, in 8. 8. Times.
Rbmovai. of Spots and Stains.— Ben
zine is undoul tedly by far the best and
cheapest substance for removing grease,
resin, stearine, naratline, tar, wagon
grease, etc., the purest kind to be applied
to the most delicate fabrics. Such spots
are very often complicated by the adhe
sion of dust or other matters, which,
even if insoluble in themselves, readily
fall off when the substance w th which
they are combined is removed. For spots
of oil it is best to add a litt>e alcoholic
ether. Silver spots and indelible ink can
be removed, even after a long time, by
means of cyanide of potassium or iodide
of potassium applied in a concentrated so
lution. Rust spots can be made to disap
pear by treatment with a weak solution
composed of one part nitric acid and
twentv-five of water, and afterwards rins
ing with water and ammonia; copper
spots by diluted sulphuric acid and am
monia, and subsequently with water and
ammonia. Spots of paint, when not sol
uble tn water and alcohol, can almost
always be removed by oil of turpentine.
For complete removal it is necessary to
wash the spot afterward in a good deal
oof turpentine. Fruit, wine, and similar
apots are to be treated by sulphuric acid,
but not always, by chlorine. The acid
may be applied in the form of gas or
dissolved in water; in the first case the
substance to be treated is to be stretched
at the proper height over burning sul
phur, and in the latter moistened with
the solution and then washed with pure
water. For fine white table cloths the
diluted acid is preferable.
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX AND SOUTH-WESTERN BAPTIST: THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1881
My new one—new two years ego—is
almost worn out now. And yet, though
this one has not done very good service
I think more of rag carpets than I used
to. It is not because they are especially
fashionable, for I have seen only one rag
carpet besides mine since I put it upon
the floor. That other one, in the sitting
room of a near neighbor, has since given
place to a cotton carpet of gay colors and
pattern, costing half a dollar a yard.
When I “run in” to see my neighbor’s,
I usually sit with my feet upon an In
grain or a Brussels carpet. It is very
pleasant,and I admire the neat carpet and
the flowering plants, and all the dainty
trifles on shelves and brackets. But when
I go home and find my “hit-or-miss” rag
carpet strewn with the little girls' dolly
work, and the little boys’
and the baby’s crumbs and playthings, I
am glad it is only a rag carpet, and that
I am not obliged to worry about the in
jury which would daily happen to a nice
carpet w here five children spend a good
part of their waking hours. Besides, I
think it is more “Eaitlakey” than the
very gay carpets of some of my neighbors!
Anyhow, it harmonizes better with my
very plain sitting room furniture than
food Ingrain or Brussels carpeting would.
like nice things, and if ever Fortune
gives them to me, I shall be thankful I
hope, as I am now for babies and for the
companionship of childhood, and for the
exj erience of a mother. I believe I will
make one more rag carpet at least. 1
think it will be “hit-or-miss,” instead of
striped, and I think I will put it down
as I did this,without sewing the breadths
but simply lapping them, one a few in
ches over the next, stretching each one
well, and tacking them very little except
at the ends. It is easy then to take up
and shake or beat the carpet and put it
down again, so that the worn places
may be less exposed. It is easy to wash
out the most soiled portions. 1 will have
a stronger warp next time, and think I
will have it in two colors, so that there
will be stripes running lengthwise of the
breadths. 1 will be particular in catting
and tearing the rags to have them so
that they will be even sized threads in
the filling, for I have never liked to see
the places in this old carpet where thick
woolen rags have sometimes joined on
to finer cotton strings, making the tex
ture of the carpet uneven, and causing it
to wear out more easily. The little girls
must sew them neatly, so as not to give
a bunchy look when woven. I think I
will have the rags divided into three
kinds for sewing—a basket of dark rags,
one of light, and one of gay colors. The
first may include the black and dark
browns and grays. The second will con
tain the light nondescript grays, browns
and old calico stuff; the third anything
at all bright. The one who sews can go
round and round with these three lots,
and so make a tolerably even “hit or
miss.” lam not swe that this will pay,
but I am sure that I know of no carpet
ing for 50 cents a yard that will do so
good service as a good rag carpet made
as above. — American
Cotton wool wet with sweet oil and lauda
num relieves the ear-ache very soon.
To obtain a glossy skin : Pour upon a pint
of bran sufficient boiling water to cover it.
Let it stand until cold and then bathe the
face with it, only patting the skin with a soft
towel to dry it.
You can get a bottle or a barrel of oil off of
any carpet or woolen stuff by applying dry
buckwheat plentifully and faithfully. Never
put water or liquid of any kind to such a
To take iron stains out of marble: An
equal quantity of fresh spirit of vitriol and
lemon juice being mixed in a bottle, shake
well, wet the spots and in a few minutes rub
with soft linen till they disappear.
If your tongue is coaled and you are suf
fering from biliousness, liver troubles, or any
difficulty of the kidneys, bladder, or urinary
organs, take Warner’s Safe Kidney and Liver
Cure without delay. All troubles of the
kidneys or liver, however slight, are danger
ous, but this remedy is a certain protection
against them all.
Questicn.— How can we free curdomes
tic animals from fleas ?
AwMier.—Keep thtm well washed with
caiboliceosp and scatter “Insect” or
“ Persian powder ’’overthe animelsand
round on the carpets or mats where they
are most likely to lie down when in the
house. A small rubber belle ws usually
comes with all insect powder and is an
excellent thing to send the powder
through the hair or into the meshes of
the carpet. The powder is perfectly
harmless, but fleas, bugs and mosquitoes
do not fancy it. It is largely used in all
bird stores to keep the birds and cages
free from insects, and is very eflective.
Warts.—ls they give you no special
inconvenience, let them alone. But if it
is of essential importance to get rid of
them, purchase an ounce muriatic acid,
put it in a broad bottom vial, so that it
will not easily turn over; take a stick as
large as a knitting-needle, dip it into the
acid, and touch the top of the wart with
whatever adheres to the stick; then, with
the end of the stick, rub the acid into
the top of the wart, without allowing the
acid to touch the well skin. Do this
night and morning, a safe, painless, and
effectual cure is the result.
“Mother has recovered,” wrote an Illinois
girl to her Eastern relatives. “She took bit
ters for a long time but without any good.
So when she heard of the virtues of Kidney-
Wort she got a box, and it has completely
cured her, so that she can do as much work
now as she could before we moved West.
Since she has got well everyone about here
is taking it.” See adv.
Hydrophobia.— A Canada correspon
dent writes io the Chicago Tribune:
“ Take oyster shells, and burn then.' to
the consistency that they may be readily
pulverized in a mortar. Mix the powder
thus obtained with white of eggs, and
make into cakes. Fry them in lard.
The patient to eat them ad libitum, fast
ing six hours, for three alternate davs. ”
Another correspondent says: “take
white beans and boil them down to a
poultice, water and all, full strength, and
apply. It will draw out the poison and
cure the worst case of mad-dog bites. ”
Druggists say that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is the best remdy for
female weakness that they ever heard of, for
it gives universal satisfaction. Send to Mrs.
Lydia E. Pinkham, 233 Western Avenue,
Lynn, Mass., for pamphlets.
Wash-day is a holiday, thanks to Dobbins’
Electric Soap, (made by Cragin & Co., Phila
delphia), which is rapidly coming into gen
eral use. It acts like magic, and bleaches
clothing without injuring the fabric. Try it.
Mrs. Caroline M. Cutts.
Died of consumption In Americus, Ga.. fif
teen minutes past six in the evening of June
24th, Mrs. Caroline M. Cutts, wife oi Claude 8.
Cutts, and daughter of the late David W. Mor
gan, ol LaGrange, Ga.
The familiar adage, “Those whom God
loves die early, ” finds an apt illustration in
the death ot this lovely and pious young
woman. Her sun went down belore its noon,
leaving many hearts in deep darkness and
Hers was one of the purest and most per
fect of human characters. Highly cultured
in heart, mind, and manners she was the
charm of every circle in which she moved,
and shed a happy and beuefleient Influence
everywhere around her. By a magnetism
peculiarly her own, she drew to liersell the
hearts oi all with whom she came in contact.
She seemed born to create love and happiness,
and people of every age and rank yielded the
homage exacted, not by an imperious spirit,
but by a warm and loving heart. Never,
perhaps, did the double injunction of love to
God and man meet a heartier response than
In her breast. Hence duty to her was not a
stern and rigorous task-master, but an object
oi reverent loyalty. In every sphere—home,
society, the Sunday-school, the church—she
served, with a Joyful spirit, her generation
and her God. blie was the solace and stay ol
a tender mother, the idol of a loud husband,
the pride oi a loving sister and devoted broth
ers. the light ot a bright circle of friends, and
an ornament to the church.
Her rich and cultivated voice,
“Sweeter than all Instruments,’’
was never so sweet as when hymning the
praise of her Redeemer. Her death created a
sad vacuum in the choir In the Americus
Baptist church, and when her voice was
hushed a flood of richest melody passed away
Irom earth. Her end was the fitting crown ol
so pure and beautilula life.
Al nearly the hour when the eye of day was
shut, and as gently, did her eyes close upon
the scenes of earth. After months of weary
languishing, rest came to her—s rest gladly
welcomed—the rest ol heaven. “ Almost to
the pearly gates, mamma,” she said on the
day beiore her death to the fond and
loving mother, who had kept so long, a
watch by her bedside. Then with a tendei
message to each member of the family to
meet her in heaven, she bade the sad watch
ers farewell. But she was not to pass away
then. On the next day, she remarked that
she thought she was in heaven, “she was so
happy.” Often during that day would she
turn her eyes to the clock and ask the time,
11 it was not twelve o’clock—as she thought
that this was the hour lor her spirit to take
its flight. Twoorthree tlmissbesald, “1 am
so tired waiting, 1 am so anxious to go to
heaven!” Her remains were taken to the
church where she had so often chanted hei
Redeemer’s praise, then borne to their last
resting place In Oak Grove cemetery by the
side ol her Inlant who had preceded her but
A pall of gloom settled over the church and
community when her death became known;
but upon no heart was a deeper shadow cast
than that of the young husband who guard
ed her frail life so tenderly, and watched
with such ceaseless devotion at her bedside
May God ccmlort him and the sadly bereaved
mother, sister and brotheis, is the prayer of
the writer wl o loved her with a father's ten
derness. A. J. Baitlb.
Marlon, Ga., July 15tb, 1881.
Tribute of Respect.
[Resolutions passed by the Sabbath-school of
Way’s church, Jtflerson county, Ga., June
Whereas, Our Heavenly Father was pleased
to r< move Horn our midst by death on the
21st of May, 1881—in the pi lire ol life, our
much beloved sister, Elizabeth Hmltb, wife of
our brother Herschel E. Smith, and whereas
she had endeared heiself toall who Knew her,
by her Christian walk, and especially to this
Sabbath-school, by her prompt attendance,
and the great Interest she manifested in the
same, be It therefore,resolved by theSabbatli
school of Way's church.
Ist. That we bow with humble resignation
to the will of our Heavenly Father, In this
afflicting dispensation of His Providence,
believing that this our loss is her eternal gain,
2d. That In the death of our sister Smith,
this entire community have been bereaved,
and the Sabbath school ol Way’s church has
lost one of its most zealous and faithful mem
lid. That we extend to the bereaved family
our heartfelt sj mpathies, In this there sore
4th. That these resolutions be recorded on
our roll book, and that the secretary be re
quested to furnish the bereaved family a
copy of the same, and that he forward a copy
to The Cheistiab Index for publication.
C. H. 8. Jackson, R. 8. Rorigers, Miss Sallie
A. Jordan, Miss Nelle Lester, Mrs. M. E-
Tribute of Respect.
[As ordered spread upon the rniru’es of
Shiloh Sabbath-school at flreenville, Madi
son, Co., Fla., July 3d, 1881.)
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God in
His inscrutable wisdom, to remove from our
Sabbath-school by death, on the 22d day ol
June, 1881, our beloved young friend Eugenia
L. Vandiver. Called away, altera brief Illness
in her fifteenth year, so young, yet having
passed a useful life, deprived of a mother's
love and counsel at the age of ten years, the
careoftwo little brothers devolved upon her,
and a sorrowing rather looking to her for
comfort. Well did she fulfill her mission,
caring tenderly for the little ones, and ever
sympathising with the father In bis trials
Thoughtful, gentle and loving, 'twas difficult
to realize, that one so young could assume
such responsibilities. It is therefore resolved.
Ist. That we bow in bumble submission to
the will of God, feeling assured that though
heavy thetilals, and dark the dispensations
of his providence. He doeth all things well.
2d. That the pain ol parting, Is greatly alle
viated by the hope that our beloved friend Is
Safe In the arms of Jesus,” while she had
not made a public profession of religion her
diligent study of the Bible, and daily walk
led us to believe she bad given her heart to
Jesus and would, if life bad been granted,
haveopcnly acknowledged her faltb in Him.
3d That we sympathise most deeply with
the bereaved family, and trust they may look
for comfort, wber alone It can be found, real
izing that He alone M ho inflicts the blow,can
heal, and comfort those afflicted by it.
4th. That a copy of these resolutions be
given the family of our dear young friend,
and a copy be sent to The Ci ristian Index
and A't'nd Words for publication, also that
they be spread upon the minutes oftblsPab
bath-school. J.W. Hapmuuy, Supt.
Mrs. A. D. Tatum, Miss IdaL. Haiby,»Mlss
Leila Griffin, Committee.
MRS. ELIZABETH RUCKER GAINS, died
at the residence of her son-in-law’s, deacon
8. B. Gli zner, in Talladega county, Ala., on
the 25tb of April, 1881, in the eigbty-eighth
year ol her age. A native of Virginia, she
was reared in Elbert county, Georgia, from
her sixth year, anel spent most of Tier mar
ried life in Ala. About the year 1835. she con
nected herself with the Baptist church in
the town of Talladega, of which she continued
a worthy member for many years. In her
latter years sbe was a me mber ol the Tallas
sabatchie church. Truly she was a mother
in Israel. We have known her from the time
1 he professeei religion and united with the
church, and have never known any Christian
who lived a more blameless life. So long as
she could endure the fatigue, she was never
absent from her church at its meetings. Her
last IJlness.reaching through several months,
she endured with ca'm and holy resignation,
and died in the Lord. 8. H.
Best Medicine ever Made.
AcolmhinaUon of Hops, Buchu, Mart
drakle and Dandelion, »dth mi tnebat and
most o \ uratlvo properties of all other Bitters,
malt os\the greatest Blood Purifier, Liver
Sag u l\ator, and Life and Health Restoring
No disease o\.an possibly long exist where Hop
moyrivoMw!\fe»i Ti £ ortothsl E l!i “ aillfirm -
To all whose eVunhO ments cause IrregnUrl
tvof nriiwry organs, or who re-
Tonic and mild Stimulant,
No matter whatyoarfe%ellngs or pymptoms
are what the disease or all is use Hop Bit
ters. Don’t wait until you a>r® sfck but if you
only feel bad or niiserable.B IXBO them at once.
It may save your life.lt hasß a av e d hundreds.
*soo Ixs p a,d toT a
ctneorhclp. Do not
aulTcrJiut use and urge tham% 10 nop B
Ketnember, Hop Bitters Is drugged
drunken nostrum, but the Purrat^^^ E u nest
Modh'ine ever maile; the
and HOFK- and no person or
shout 1 bo without them.
D.I.C.Fan ahsotnte and Irresistible curelM
tor Circular. Bop Bitter. Mtr- Co., >MH
cures Q Simply
Without /".y A by
MEDICINE I J Absorption
The Only True Malarial Antidote.
Dr. Holman's Pad is no guess-work remedy
no feeble imitative experiment —no purloined
kodge podge of some other inventor’s idea ; it is
the original and only genuine cur
ative Pad, the only remedy that has an hon
estly-acquired right to use the title-word “Pad”
in connection with a treatment for chronic diseases
of the Stomach, Liver and Spleen.
By a recently perfected improvement Dr. Hol
man has greatly increased the scope of the Pad’s
usefulness, and appreciably augmented its active
This great improvement gives Holman's Pad
(with its Adjuvants) such complete and unfailing
control over the most persistent and unyielding
forms of Chronic Disease of the
Stomach and IRiver, as well as Mala
rial Blood-Poisoning, as to amply
justify the eminent Professor Loomin' high en
comium: “It is nearer a Universal Panacea
THAN ANYTHING IN MEDICINE!”
jTThe success of Holman’s Pads has inspired im
itators who offer Pads similar in form and
odor to the genuine HOLM AN PAD.
Beware of these Bogus and Imi
tation Pads, gotten up to sell on
the reputation of the GEBiUCNE
Each Genuine Holman Pad bears
the Private Revenue Stamp of the
HOLMAN PAD COMPANY with the above
Trade-Mark printed in green.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS,
Or sent by mail, post-paid on receipt of $2,00.
4 HOLMAN PAD CO.,
IP. 0. Bo» till.) 93 William St., Ni. V.
JeblO alt ts
Health is Wealth I
Dr. E. l. West’s Nct.vb and Brain Treatment
a specific lor Hysteria. Dizziness, Convulsions,
Nervous. Headache. Menial Depression, Lossoi
Memory, etc., which leads to misery, decay and
death One box will cure recent eases. Each box
contains one month’s treatment. One dollar a
box, ori six boxes for five dollars; si nt by mail
prepaid on receipt of price. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case- With each order received
by us for six boxes accompanied with live dollars,
we will send the purchaser our written guarantee
to return the money if the treatment does not
effect a cure. Guarantees i sued by LAMAR,
RANKIN & LAMAR, wholesale and retail agents,
Atlanta and Macon, Ga. Oidirs by mail will re
ceive prompt attention gB, ap2B ts
I- ' The manufaettu
rersof the justly
colebrat <• <1
Mk brand of SAM’I,
“ Mk w - <° ll 1 v '
' . \ \«• s
to inf < nti lit
■ |> 11 hI i < t 1.. i
. li II !
in a n n fa c 1 u
: ’the same
< iiy so favorably
O_ known for more
thai| fifty years.
tained from any
sale dealer in
your sect i <>n.
Ask for them—
an d take no
other. Prices as
low as any good
Manufacturers address :
COLLINS & CO.,
212 Water St., New York City.
my 26 3m
AGENTS WANTED 1 COMPARATIVE EDITION’
REVISED NEW TESTAMENT.
Every reader of the Bible Is inquiring for an edition of
the New Testament containing the
As this is the only edition published on this plan, agents
will miss a grand opportunity if they do not at once take
an agency for this the most popular and best selling edi
tion. containing 1000 pages, price by mail. f 1.50. Now ready
for delivery. Act quick,—send for sample pages and terms
to FORBHKE A McMAKIN, 188 W. sthSt.. Cincinnati. O.
J uu amt.
c [ c v Simmons’ Sash Supporters!
Hi Substltute.for Cords and Weights
On nil common size New or Old Windows, at less
than quarter the price. It has a recoid of many
years in ti eU. 8. and six in England- Mr. bim
nrons has been a contractorand builder for thirty
years, and lies given nia attention to improving
this Supporter. His last improvtmeut is war
ranted or no pay. Windows always locked. Can
not let the windrws fall. High wind, wsworn
with a pole. Address BASH SUPPORTER CO.,
290 West Lake St., Chicago, Ul.’.fc, fc
BTWWIIIkFL W. KIP,
Medals and Badges for
Schools, Colleges and So-
VBEa' cietlea. Badges of every
known order on hand, Prize Me' als for Yacht
ing, Rowing, etc. R- W. KIP,
Send stamp for catalogue. 62 Fulton St., N.Y.
We can furnish full set of “Georgia Reports,” or
any single volume. Price ss.f 0 per volume.
JAS. P. HARRISON & CO.,
Publishers and Blank Book Manufacturers,
IO ELEGANT CHROMO Cards, New Styles,
4v joe. Agents wanted. L. JONES & CO., Nas
sau. New York. my!2l3t
Wesleyan Female Institute,
Opens September 20fb, 1881. One of the
Fisst Schools fob Young Ladies in the United
States. Surroundings beautiful. Climate un
surpassed. Pupils from seventeen States. TERMS
AMONG THE BEST IN THE I'NION. Board,
Washing, English Course, Latin. French, German,
Instrumental Music, Ac , for Scholastic year, from
September to June, 8338. For Catalogues write
to Rev WM. A. HARRIS, D. D., President,
July 14 8t Staunton, Virginia.
HELLMUTH LADIES’ COLLEGE.
Patroness. H. It. H PRINCEfS LOUISE. Founder and President, The Eight Bev. I HELLMUTH;
D.D., D. C. L„ LORD BIEHOP OF HURON. Fall Term opens Wednesday, Sept. 21st.
Handsome and spacious buildings,beautifully situated lu a most heal'hy totality, al out lour hours
by rail from Niagara Falls, and on one of the principal through routes between the East and West.
The GROUNDS comprise 140 acres. The aim of the Founder of this college is to provide.the highest
intellectual and practically useful education. The whole system is bated upon ihe kOundestFBO
TKsTANT prlne ipies. as the only solid basis for the right fol mation of character, FRINCH is
the language spoken in the college. MUSIC a specialty. . „ .
Board, Laundry and Tuition Fees, including the whole course of English, the Ancient aid Mod
ern Languages, Calisthenics, Drawing and Painting, use oi Piano aid Library, Medical Attendance
and Medicine, *3OO per aiiiiuin. A reduction of one-half for the daughti rs of clergymen. For
“circulars” and full particulars address Mltb CLINTON, Lady Principal Hellmuth Ladise’ College,
London, Ontario Canada. jy!4eo 4t
HTTSBUBGH FEM ALE COLLEGE!
AND PITTSBUGH CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC.
One Hundred full Music Lessons for Eighteen Dollars.
Seven distinct schools. Twenty-four teachers. Attendance past year 3*B. Fuperior advantages
in I ibetal Arts Music, Drawing and Painting, Elocution, Modern I angtages,Needle Work e.nd Wax
Work. Charges less itan any equal school lr the United states. Twenty-seventh rear.opens
September 6th. Send for new Catalogue to REV •I- C. PERbHING, D.D., Pittsburgh, Pa.
PEEKSKILL (N.Y) Military Academy.-For
cirulars address Col. C. J. M sight, A. M., Princi
I OUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK.
FOR THE LIBERAL EDUCATION OF WOMEN.
Examinations for entrance, Sept. 14th. Catalogues
sent on application to W. L. DEAN, Registrar.
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.
With U. 8 Military Df.i-’t. A thorough-going,
wideawake school for boys, c<mbiningStudy.
Military Drill and Recreation in due proportion.
Catalogue, with Chart of College Requisitions,
sent on application OTIS BISBEF, A. M.,
wesleyan female college?
Will begin Fcrty-fourth Annual Session Sept 21st.
A full Faculty of experienced teachers. Advanced
course of study. The best advantages in Music,
Art, Literature arid Scleuoe Careful atten
tion to all the wants of pupils. Prices
moderate. Apply for Catalogue to
jyzl 2m BEV. W. C. BASS, President.
PARENTS in search of schools for their chil
dren will find pros; ectuses of the beat in the
rinckirey’s School and College Directory
At i fflee free; by mail, Oc. Special Catalogues of
the best schools furnished gratis. T. COTES
WORTH PINCKNEY’S Agency for Schools and
Teechers, Broadway and 14lh St., New York.
Classical Military Academy
Near Warrenton, Fauquier Co , Va.
Prepares for College, University or Business
Recommended for Location, Health, Morality,
Scholarship and Discipline. Board, Tuition and
Medical Attendance, (Hali Session,) $96 00.
Address for Catalogue, Maj. a. G. Smith, Supt.
Bethel Academy P. 0,, Fauquier Co., Va.
jy 21 4t
The Southern Female College,
~ LA GRANGE, GEORGIA,
With a large, efficient faculty, fine buildings and
a crmplete outfit for Literary, Music and Art
OPENS THE 21ST OF SEFTIMBIR.
Musicend Art rdvsntage- rar 1y equaled. Last
catalogue iiiimtered 101 in music.
Annual exrense for board and tuition. $207.00;
seme with music. f 267 00- DRAWING, VOCAL
MUSIC AND CAI.li-’l HENKE FREE.
For j articulate, write for Catalogue.
july-21 ts I- F. COX, President.
’ iiU. MACON, GEORGIA.
The Fall Term of this old and well-known In
stitution will open on the last Wednesday in
September next, (28th).
A SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS,
To be prepared by the Faculty for the Freshman
Class, and consist) ng of youths not under fourteen
years of age, will be formed.
The law School, at the heed of which is the
Hon. Clifford Anderson, offers unusually fine
advantages to students of law.
For Catalogues and other information, address
JNO. J. BRANILY, See’y Faculty,
KIRKWOOD HIGH SCHOOL.
A Boarding School for Boys with
THE NEXT SESSION BEGINS AUGUST If TH,
and continues 16 weeks. The Board of Trustees of
University of Georgia rfler tree tuition to the
boy whostandshigbestin thlsschool. The Faculty
of Emory College, atOxfoid, have recently offered
the same prize.
Charges for Fall Term, SIOO IN ADVANCE.
Applications should be made at once to
jy2l Im CHAS. M. NEEL, Atlanta, Ga.
AUSTIN FEMALE SEMINARY.
A HOME SCHOOL IN THE COUNTRY.
Near Plainville, Gordon County, Ga.
Instruction thorough. A full corps of compe
tent teachers Besides the usual course of study,
a Domestic Department. Terms reasonable.
Session opens first Monday in September.
For Catalogue address
COL. J. L. AUSTIN, Principal.
july2l Im Plainville, Ga.
HEARN MALE SCHOOL,
At CAVE SPRING, GA.
The exercises of tnis Institution will be resumed
August 29, 1881, and the Fall Term will close De
cember 16. The Spring Term opens lanury 8,
and closes June 23,1882. A Gold Medal will be
awarded to the pupil who excels in three differ
ent studies. Tuition free to ten studious and
steady young men of limited means. Tuition in
the higher classes, $4 per month. Board with
the Principal, sl6 per month. Special attention
is given to the preparation of students for the
higher classes in college.
PALEMON J. KING, A.M.
REV. D. B. HAMILTON, Pres, B. T.
MR. T. W. ASBURRY, Sec B. T.
GEORGIA STATE FAIR
At Macon, October 17th to 22d, 1881.
The most Magnificent and Best-appointed
Grounds in the South.
Liberal Premiums for Stock, Poultry, Field
Crops, Home Industry, Fine Arts, Manufactures,
Large Purses for Trotting and Running Races,
and will be contested for by some of the best
horses on the Turf.
Music by an Excellent Military Band.
Reduced Rates for freights and passengers on
all the Railroads.
Every citizen is invited to attend and exhibit
something at our exposition.
Write to the Secretary for Premium List and
THOS. HARDEMAN, Jr., Pres.
H. H. CARY; Gen’l Supt.
jy2l 3m E. C. GRIEB, Secretary.
YOUNG MEN ey but valuable time in
the future by attending the
GRAND RAPIDS (Mich.) BUSINESS COLLEGE,
where they will receive a thorough, quickening
practical education. Send for College Journal. We
recommend a Northern education to Southern
young men. Jun 2 eowti
Steubenville, (Ohio) Female S.mlnary.
53 Yean Successful Experience. First-class School.
Terms low. Send for Catalogue. A. M.IiBID.Ph.D.,
Principal, je23 8t
MR. KINNE'S SCHOOL,
ITHACA, JST. T.
Address WM. KINNE, W. A.
jun 2 6m
Albany law school.'
Fall Term Begins September 6th, 1881.
For Circulars, address
HORACE E. SMITH, LL.D.. Dean, .
>c2B toseptl Albany, N. Y
READ VILLA SEMINAR Y,
BATON ROUGE, LOUISIANA,
A home school for girls. Thorough training
In all departments. Full corps of efficient Teach
ers. Expenses moderate. Numbers limited.
For particulars address
MRS. MARY W. READ, Principal.
Albemarle Female Institute,
Twenty fifth session begins September 21st. Full
faculty. Equipment complete. Advantages un
surpassed. Terms reduced. For Catalogue apply
to Principals, Rev. A EUBANK, A. M.
JunSO 4t W. P. DICKINSON.
REIDVILLE FEMALE COLLEGE
(A SELECT SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES,)
Healthy location in Upper South Carolina; Full
course of study; First class Teachers; Uniform
dress. Terms moderate. For Catalogue, etc.,
address ROBT. P. SMITH, A. M., Principal,
jy 14 7t Reidville, S. C.
Washington and Lee University I
GEN. G W. C. LEE, President.
Thorough instruction in LANGUAGES, LITER
ATURE and SCIENCE, and in the< Professional
Schools of LAW and ENGINEERING. Healthful
location in the valley of Virginia. Expenses for
nine months need not exceed $225. Session opens
September 15th, 1881. For Catalogue address
J. L. CAMPBELL, Jr., Clerk,
jun3o 3m Lexington, Va.
Full Theological course, and complete English
course, or a partial courre,at the option of the
student. For catalogues i ddress E. N. Woodruff,
Wuverley House, Louisville, Ky.
If pecuniary aid iswanted.sddrefsat cnee Rev.
John A. Broadus, Louisville, Ky. Session opens
September Ist, with an introductory lecture by
Professor Boyce. my 26 4m
WEIGHT, S.T. D., Rector,
Assisted by ten (10) Teachers. 1 he 45th year com
mences Septcmtcr 14lh, 1881. Patrons are assured
home comforts, parental disciple and thea-ough
woik for their daughters. For circulars, address
the Rector, Poughkeepsie, N, Y.
THE GEORGIA SEMINARY
The Fall Term will open on Monday, the 29th
day of August, 1881, with the best corps of teach
ers we have ever had. The Sciences, Musfc, Let
ters and Arts are taught. Boaid, JiCOayear;
Tuition, S4O; Music, 840. No headhier place in
Georgia than Gainesville. Special terms to pas
tors’ daughters and ladies wishing to become
teachers. Send for Catalogue.
W. C. WILKES, President.
Gainesville, Ga., July 7,1881.
A liberally endowed Preparatory School. Pat
ronized the last year from sixleen different States
and countries. The Classical Department fits for
the best Colleges and Universities. The English
Depaitment prepares for Technical Schools or for
business. Expenses lew,—excellent board only
$2.50 per week—and assistence given to indigent
‘‘The Worcester Academy has earned for itself
a place among the foremost institutions of the
kind in the country."—Pro/. Harkness, Brown
“I heartily commend it to the confidence of the
people.”— Pres. Hovey,Newton Theological Seminary
The Fall Term begins August 30. ForCata
logues or other information address
jyl4 13t N. LEAVENWORTH, Principal.
The next session begins 22d September, 1881,
and continues nine months.
Edmund Harrison, A M.. Professor of Latin.
H. H. Harris, M. A., Professor of Greek.
Rodes Massie, A. M., D. L., Professor of Modern
A. B. Brown, D.D., Professor of English.
Edward B. Smith, M.A., Professor of Mathematics.
Chas H. V inston, M. A., Professor of Physics.
B Puryear, A M., LL.D., Professor of Chemistry.
Wm. D. Thomas M.A., D.D , Prof, of Philosophy.
Sam'l D. Davies, Professor es Law.
Expenses ot a Resident Student.
One hundred and ninety-six dollars, per nine
months' session,cover all the expenses of entrance
lees, tuition, board, fuel, lights and. washing.
Eighty-seven dollars and fif'y cents will meet
the expenses of a non-resident student.
For Catalogues apply at the book stores, or
july2l toseplO B. PURYEAR, Chairman.
AUGUSTA FEMALE SEMINARY,
Miss MARY J. BALDWIN, Principal.
Opens Sept. Ist and Closes June Ist, 1883.
IT HIS INSTITUTION CONTINUES TO IN-
I crease in prosperity from year to year. It
offers superior advantages in location; in its
buildingsand grounds; in its general appoint
ments and sanitary arrangements; its full corps
of superior and experienced teachers, its unsur
passed advantages in Music, Modern Languages,
Elocution. Fine Arts, Physical Culture and In
struction in the Theory and Practice of Cooking;
the successful efforts made to secure health, com
fort and happiness; its opposition to extrava
gance ; its standard of solid scholarship. For
full particulars, apply to the Principal for Cata
logues. my 19 3m