FRIDAY JULY 21, 1671. ,
Tbe San Fracoisce Chronicle says:
‘‘Mrs. Fair is quietly reposing in tbe cell
of tbe county jail. Her surroundings
are as comfortable and cheerful as possi
ble under tbe circumstances. Her moth
er and daughter, and a few ot her sex
who still feel interested in her fate, are
allowed to visit her by permission of the
sheriff. She sleeps but little, which is
scarcely to be wondered at. With the
past and the future free to work their
will with her iu dreams, sleep would be
tortu:e. Her appetite is dainty and ex-,
acting, but not craving.’'
She has been respited by the Gover
nor nntil October, and the probability
now is that she will escape her merited
punishment, as procrastination general
ly produces final respite.
W- P. College Commencement.
The annual exercises of this Institu
tion were openod on Sunday, July 9th,
by a sermon from Rev. Dr. Mann, of
Augusta. Tbe effort was a fine one,
and received just commendation from
tbe audience. The Junior exhibition
on Monday was highly spoken of, sever
al young ladies ovincing great talent in
their essays. On Monday night follow
ed the Sophomore reading of selections,
and on Tuesday and Wednesday the
Seuior class appeared. They monopo
lized two days on account of tbe large
number—there being thirty-two gradu
ates. Nineteen of these read Tuesday
morning, the remainder the following
day. This class, in addition to being
the largest, is considered among the
most talented that the College has ever
Lovers of music were entertaiued on
Tuesday evening by the Annual Con
cert given by the pupils of the Institu
tion. This was extraordinarily fine, as
all tho youDg ladies under the instruction
of the accomplished Professor Whitney,
exhibit great proficiency. We know
noue that can surpass in musical per
forinance the young ladies of the Wes
leyan Female College.
Other exercises of minor importance
took place; but wc have presented con
cisely the leading features of the enter
tainment, which was generally consid
ered by the public as quite a success.
AUGUSTA DISTRICT CONFERENCE.
This body met" in tbe Methodist
Church at Warrenton, July 7th, at 9 o’-
clock A. M. The Eastern delegation
had arrived the day previous and the
opening Eermon had been preached Wed
nesday night by Rev. L. J. Davies.
Tho Western delegation, with Bishop
Pierce, arrived Thursday morning and
repaired immediately to the Church.
The first service was tbe dedication of a
beautiful church which had just been
finished. The Bishop preached the ser
mon from the passage of tbe Psalmist,
“Peace be within thy walls and pros
perity within thy palaces,” &c- At the
afternoon session, it was found that 73
delegates had reported, besides many
visitors—making the meeting the largest
one of the kind your correspondent lias
ever attended. But for all this, it was
not a match for the hospitality of that
people. I hope to say more of this
With tho evening session began that
scrutinizing, sifting, questioning and
cross-questioning examination into the
state of the church, which leaves not
one stone unturned, and which is the
life and power of these assemblies. No
evasion—no ambiguity allowed; to the
law and the testimony we are kept. No
array of figures, nor disply of numbers,
nor elaborate report, nor approximate
guessing can satisfy these prying bodies.
They are after truth, and they “search
for it as with a lighted candle.” Thoy
have a most unwelcome way of finding
out how our people live—how they talk—
how feel—how they trade—what manner
of spirit thoy are of: Whether they pray
in secret and in their families—whether
they attend the means of grace, espe
cially prayer meeting, class meetings,
social meetings, love feasts and preach
ing- These bodies insist upon thrust
ing their own fingers upon the pulso of
tho church that they may feel and know
for themselves how beats the heart of
the chnrch of God. And each delega
tion feels by the time they are done
with them that whatever the tiath may
bo, they knew it all. This process, like
the ohastisement of the righteous, some
times “seemetb not to be joyous but
grievous; but afterwards it yieldeth the
peaceable fruits of righteousness unto
them who are exercised thereby.”
I was amused at a member of the Mil
ledgeville delegation. He is a worthy,
good Mad useful man, Bat there was
otoe deity he had nos the courage to take
up. And yet it was a duty that the
Conference adjudged ax try vital mat
ter,. It' was pressed by laymeq and
P re VHl»- Aga iu again\idp it
urged. "Hotter, and hotter had become
tbe firs, lit* pastor bad- told him, kalf
pkyfnlly, to note every word said on that
subject. But the fact was, he bad al
ready noted a great deal mere than he
had enjoyed. Aud though no
one knew it, every one had given him a
caff and he was sore on the subject. Fir
nslly, the tide set in another direction,
much to his relief. A layman from Rich
mond county—a true lover of the church -
made a regular charge on the clergy.
His remarks were just aed needful. We
Were glad to hear them. But tbe hap
piest man on that floor was the said del
egate from Milledgeville, when he saw
the attack on the clergy fairly opened.
He punohed his pastor —he winked at
him, and laughed at him, and shewed
such signs of joy as proved that that was
the happiest moment of his stay iu War
This “Inquiry Meeting” was contin
ued through Thursday, Friday and un
til noon Saturday. Preaching each
day at 11 o’clock and at night. Suffice
it to say of the preaching, that “it was
of a sort with” the meeting—close and
searching and melting. And believe
me, reader, here lies the secret of the
wonderful power that attends these
meetings. Long may they live, and may
all such laymen as our worthy delegate
from Milledgeville, be present and get
tbeir dues. May they ever have the
happiness to see tbe clergy get whatov
er they deserve; aud may it ever be as
pleasant with us as at Warrenton, is the
prayer of your
Halcyona, July Bth, 1871.
Oar Sell 1 , s.
Messrs. Editors: The duties of my
position a? County School Commission
er making it imperative upon me to look
after, the educatioual interest of tho
county, and being impelled by consider
ations not iu the line of these require
ments, I have visited wilh gratifying
results, the anniversary exercises of a
number of our Schools. It would afford
me pleasure to add my testimony in
terms of praise and commendation of the
peculiar merits of some of thorn as evi
denced in their general tone and discip
line, and in the disposition on the part
of teachers to discard usages and pro
cesses not founded in reason, and to sub
stitute therefor methods more in liarmo
ny with the laws of mind and truo edu
cational development; but leaving that
task to others, whose zeal for tbe cause,
though in some respects commendable, is,
in my judgment, partial, in some instan
ces, to an extent that is really damaging
to tbe interest of teachers who make
less attempt at show and paraphernalia,
but who are equally if not surpassingly
meritorious, I prooecd to present a short
view of the educational situation of the
county as determined by recent observa
To tho careful observer in matters
pertaining to education, no one thing is
more patent than that tbe upheaval of
society, and tho breaking up of our so
cial and politieal institutions, consequent
upon the disastrous results of tbe war,
have, to a great extent, unsettled the
views of many of our people on the im
portant subject of tho educational train
ing of their children. And although
the tendencies of the age are yet too
much to materialism, and the develop
ment of tbe material resources of the
country is receiving more attcution, rel
atively speaking, than it should in a
well adjusted civilization, in spite of the
almost universal complaint of want of
means for mental culture, there is a larg
er proportion of the children of parents
with limited means in the schools than for
merly. These go to show the increased
estimation iu which tho subject of edu
cation is regarded—to contribute in no
small degree to the general impulse giv
•n to the cause, and to tbe filling up of
Tbe above facts, together with the
anomalous condition of the country have
superinduced a higher degree of excel
lence from tho teachers by the public,
and instituted in their minds intelligent
inquiry for methods more in accord with
the fundamental prir.oipleß of science
and with the spirit and progress of tho
But encouraging ns are the signs of
the times in the right development of
mind By the application, in some quar
ters, of more enlightened views and
processes, I feel that the intelligent pub-,
lie will agree with me in saying that
in many of our schools there is on the
part of teachers cither a lamentable mis
conception of the nature of the trust
positions impose upon them, or a willing
and slavish truckling to the vitiated
tastes and depraved appetites of the
populace. I have reference to the moral
effect to the pupils of the teacher hav
ing them to appear at public examina
tions with compositions impliedly their
own, embracing metaphysical disquisi
tions on subjects of which they can have
no comprehension, and iu some instan
ces made up of “slang phrasos/’inuendo,
and castigation of character and vices in
language more becoming a termagant
than a modest school girl, when in fact
the combined talents of fathers, mothers,
sisters; lfterar»%iends and, in seme &
stances, teachers have contributed to
tbeir prodoctipo. ... _ _ -/
“As the old ones sung, so twitter the 70 nag.”
Such exhibitions may pander to the
pride of admiring parents ss showing
how well tho yOuug idea haAlearned to
shoot, aud serve to ticklo tbe faney of
tbe.excitement-loving populace but, iu
my judgment, they tend to develop him
in a direction in which he is already too
prone to go, and to eneourage in him a
species of deception plagiarism for which
the teacher alone is responsible.
Cotrper very truthfully says:
“From education, as the leading cause,
The public character its color draws;
Thence the prevailing manners take their cast,
Extravagant or aober, loose or chaste.'’
In the hands of educators are tho
destinies of the rising fgeneration, and
just in proportion as they recognize the
right of formation of character to be tbe
chief end and aim of education by “cul
tivating and keeping clean the morals”
of their pupils and teaching them that,
“Because right is right, to follow right
Were wisdom on tho score of consequence*”
to that extent will they fulfill the high
duties of their station, and prove them
selves benefactors of their race.
To educate improperly is to defraud
tbe country—and to chest the parent
out of the heritage for which he pays
his money and lavishes his hopes, is a
crime against society and morality of
which teachers should justly be held ao
To teachers especially do I make my
warmest appeals to cultivate .personally
and practically a finer and deeper sym«
pathy with each other’s lives—a more
hearty brotherhood in their noble call
ing,. and a greater zeal in concerted ac
tion toward the fulfillment of tasks pe
culiarly allotted to them.
The present marks anew era in th
history of education. We are upon the
eve of a general educational revival—a
revival that will sweep as “with the be
som of destruction” over the length and
breadth of the land, tearing down tbe
strongholds of ignorance aud stupidity,
unsettling the foundations of bigotry and
intolerance, and erecting amid their ru
ins temples of learning dedicated to the
highest development of reason, and of
moral and spiritual truth.
In view of tho many channels through
which erroneous kuowledgo may be con
voyed, there is an increased demand
that those entrusted with the youths of
our beloved country should entertain
the most exalted views of physical, in
tellectual and moral development, and
that they should constantly seek to at
tain greater insight into those laws of
inner being, whence arise the particular
shades of individual character —for it is
here that the true teacher’s noblest work
appears. Under the most earnest con.
vietion of the high calling of teachers
and the expanding demands of the age
upon them, I close in tho words of one,
similarly impressed, who has truly and
nobly said ; “The educated man is meant
to be, not a subject of philosophic cli
mate or geographical sections, but the
incarnation of au illimitable humanity,
with all tho Universe in his leaping pul
ses, with life eternal in tho organs of his
liberal and believing soul. Teachers
are the directors under Christ—the mas
ters of this immortal rearing. The Prus
sians have a wise maxim, that whatever
you would have appear in a nation’s life,
you must put into its schools. Entering
into the dignity of so gravo an enterprise,
teachers are the ministers of every high
er institution iu our social state. They
are friends and benefactors of tbe family;
the builders and strengthenerß of the
Republic, perpetually re-inaugurating
the government; they are apostles for
the church; they are fellow-helpers to
the truth of Him who is the Father of
all families, King over all empires, Head
of the church.” W. H. BASS,
Singular Freak cf the Storm ging-
The storm which passed over our city
on Monday afternoon playod wild an
ties on a gentleman’s plantation in
Beach Island, South Corolina. Two ad
joining fields, each containing one hun
dred acres, surrounded by a high, strong,
and perfectly new rail fence, were plant
ed one in corn aud tho other in cotton,
both of which were in splendid order
and growing finely. A perfect hurri
cane, accompanied by a deluge of rain
and hail, swept over these two fields,
leaving tho surrounding country literal
ly untouched. The corn was completely
riddled by the hail, the fodder being
rendered unfit for pulling, and tbe cot
ton batterod aud beat down in such a
manner that tho owner is afraid that it
is ruined past redemption. The fenc
ing which was as substantial as rail
fences can be made, was prostrated to
the ground, while a large hickory tree,
which had stood in it for many years,
was torn up by the roots. Several other
trees were blown down, and the area
presents tho apppearance of having
been swept by a besom of destruction.
Not a drop of rain fell in the neighbor
The current number of Appleton’s
Journal (No. 121) contains tho opening
chapter of anew novel, entitled “Good
bye, Sweetheart.” This story is by the
author of “Red as a Rose is she,” one
ot the most brilliant of recent novels,
which last year was the sensation among
readers of fiction. The author is re
markable for her great vivacity and an
imation, the perleot naturalness of her
scenes, and the genuine “flesh and blood”
of her heroes and heroines. “Good
bye, Sweetheart” opens as brightly as
its unique title would lead one to ex
pect ; it is like the odors of June ro
ses or now-mown hay, indescribably
fresh and delicious. It will bo the lead
ing feature in Appleton’s Journal for
soma months to oome,
FORMERLY AT DOUBLE WELLS. ~ .
•-i - r* rvr- .rN *~i -V/i Y :£■ •_ p,
ALSO -A. GENUUNTB OF
The Griswold Gin.
THE UNDESIGNED, having resumed the manufacture' of tfie»ab«ve Gin propose to make
it what it was before the war—“ The favorite of tho 804th.” (Jur y or!, stands.upon its
merits, and we think this sufficient guarantee. We havesocurgei the services of sonic of the
best mechanical talent in the Northern shops, iu addition to some woFK'nWii frbm
the hop of the late Bamuel Griswold.
In calling the attention of planters to our Cotton Gins, we desire that they should notice
the improvements that we offer which are-substantial as follows : ■
A PORTABLE ROLL BOX
For obtaining any inclination of the Gin Kib or Grate is used, the object of which is tjr
improve in tbe quantity ginned, or lessen the quantity and improve the quality of iin.t. Also
to gin damp or wet cottonr to alter the picking .or separating the lint from the seed—either
to take more lint off, or less lint from the feed, as circumstances require. We use both the
common 801 l Box and a Swinging Front. The latter is arranged to ietont all tho seeds aud
hulls in a moment, and is very easily managed.
THE GiN BRUSH
We make, cannot be excelled by any hair brnsh used. The bristles are all drawn by a cord
and the timber is all selected from the best lumber, well seasoned; and every brush is made
perfect fire and rat proof.
CYLINDER AND BRUSH BOXES
Are both oscilliating and plain. Can furnish either, as may be ordered. We lino them with
the best babbit metal.
We make all the saws that we use from tho hast English Cast Steel, and pf any sire that
may be desired. We employ, to superintend and manufacture our saws, one of the best •aW
makers in the South; and our machinery for the manufacture pf Giu-Saws cannot be excelled
COTTON-SEED CRUSHING MILL,
We are aheonly successful manufacturers of this important and useful inventicn, tho Cot
ton Gin, with tbe Cotton Seed Crushing Mill attached. It* will hardly he necessary hero to
allude to tbe immense saving and economical use of the crushed cottonseed, us a ma
nure. We received a gold tnedal as a premium, from tho Fair of the Cotton Planter’s
Convention, held in Macon, Ga., 1860 for the best Cotton Seed Crushers attached to tho Gin
Stand, to crush the seed as fast as it escapes from the Roll. We refer to some of the many
certificates that we have on the subject.
Trial of gins.
We keep constantly on hand seed cotton, and every Gin is tried before it leaves the shop,
old or new ones.
REPAIRING OLD GINS.
We have a complete assortment of the very best Cotton Gin Machinery in tho country, and
make repairing of old Gins aspeetality. Planters will do well to send in their old Gins, and
have them made as good a3 new, at a much less cost than anew Gin cau be bought for.
Send on your orders and old Gins early.
Wo arc also-authorized by Messrs. Findlay’s 80ns to receive orders far Findlay & Craig’s
Screw Cotton Press, and Craig’s Patent Portable 1 lorse Power,.raid Casting generally.
For further particulars send fer Circulars audPrico Gist.
SAWYER & MOORE,
2ad Floor, Findlay's Iron Works ? Macon, Ga.
J a SXnXXttKTOS A SRC. Agents, Sparta, Ga..
p June 17, 1871. 75 sm. r&n June 27 lm.
JOHN VOGT & CO.,
French China, Belgian and Bohemian Glassware, Lava ware
OPsaapaLaam sQ££«ii2 j 'o£>p.c&s>
SS <Ss 37 ZF-AJEtIS: PLACE,
Between Church St. & College Place, NEW YORK.
54 Rue de Paradis Poissonniere. PARIS, ti Cours Jourdan, Limoges, FRANCE.
46 Neuerwall, HAMBURG. v,
June 4, IF7I, npr 573 22 6m.
To sell the only Complete Unabridged Peo
ple's Edition of '
DR. W. M. SMITH’S
IT contains over 1.000 closely printed,
double-column octavo pages, and is illus
trated with over 200 engravings, and a series
of fine, authentic maps.
This DICTIONARY embodies the results of
the most recent study and research of over
sixty of the most eminent Biblical scholars in
the world. Clergymen of all denominations
regard it as the best work of the kind ever
published,and one which ought to be in the
hands of every Bible reader.
It is a great library in itself. The labor and
learning of centuries are gathered in thii one
volume, to throw a clear, strong light upon
every page of the inspired word, Agents are
meeting with unprecedented success. One
reports 55 orders taken the first three days of
his canvass; another 76 in two days; anoth
®r ,? l oo ln d , ay ’ ; another 29 Dictionaries
and 28 of our large Family Bibles in two
another sold 27 Dictionaries and
24 Bibles in one day.
Send for circulars with terms, testimonia's
and a fall description of the work. Address
NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO„ Memphis
Tenn - jy 15 p r n 1 2t.
18 NOT AN EXPERIMENT, but has been
tested by gome of our best planters, and
has proved to be an Excellent Press. Plan
ters, send for our circularjand price list, as the
price is from S2O to $35 less -than any other
We refer to Col. T. M. Turner, Sparta, Ga.,
who knows the merits of our Presses.
PENDLETON & BOARDMAN,
Patentees and Manufacturers.
Foundry and Machine Works Angusta, Ga.
McGOWAN & STRATFORD.
Take pleasure in informing
their patrons and the public generally
that they have now on hand
CHEAP TOR CASH,
a large assortment of
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
BUCKETS, TUBS Ac., &c., &c., &c.,
ANY and all of which will be sold at
Fricea to Belt tho Times.
GIVE US A CALL.
ißKctfov/an A Stratford,
MayS, 1671. 1 lyr.
Wilkins & Hopkins
HAVE on hand and are constantly
receiving additions to a
Well Selected StockMof
BOOTS and SHOES,
Hats. J|l Hats.
Hardware <Sco., Sz o.
Thankful for the liberal patron
age already given to them, they re
spectfully ask a continuance of it.
WILKINS & HOPKINS,
W. 11. FAY,
S A D D L 3SJ
, AL SO ,
BOOTS Ob SECOES
ade to order AH work warranted and sat
isfaction goal-anted both as to work and prices
Give mo a cail.
May 5,1871. 1 6m..
3. Walker, l’ropri«t6r. R. H- WcDokm.® A <?o. f Druggist* A
Gen. Ag-uit, San FrfpcuM, Cal., aud 34 €omn*ru) suevt, N. T.
HIU.IOXS Bear ' Teatlmorr ; their
■ a Wonderful Curative Effects*
v Thet are Mt a Tile Funey Brink, Made of Poor
Rum, Whiskey, Proof Spirits JM»d Re Also
Islquers, doctored, spiced and sweetened to please the
taste, called •‘Tonics,” “Appetizers,” “Restorers,” Ac,,
that lead the tippler oh to dmnkerineshand rnfn, but are
a true Medicine, made from the native roota and herbs
of California, free from nil ‘ Alcoholic Sttnm
lan,«. They #re me GREAT BLOOD PBBI.
TIER anfl A LIFE CIVISO PBIXCIMJi
a perfect Renovator aodtnvigorator of the System,
•arrying off all poisonousroafler and rest Wing the blood
to a healthy condition. No parson can these Bit
ters according to directions, and remain long unwell,
provided their bones asp not destroyed by mineral
poison or other means, and tho Yltal organs wasted
beyond the point of repair.
They are a Gentle Pnraratlvc us mil as a
Tonic, possessing also, the pecoUar merit of acting
as a powerful*agent in relieving Congestion or Inflam
mation of the Liver, and all the Visceral Organs.
FOR FEMALE COMPLAINTS, whether in
young or old, married or single, at the dawn of woman
hood or at the turn of life, fheso Tonic Bitters have no
For Inflammatory and Chronic Rheuma
tism and Gout, Dyspepsia or Indigestion,
Bilious, Remittent and Intermittent Fe
vers, Diseases of the Blood, Elver, Kid,
neys and Bladder, those Bitters have been most
successful. Such Diseases are caused by Tltlated
Blood, which is generally produced by derangement
of the Digestive Organs.
DYSPEPSIA OB IXDIGESnOI, Head
ache, Pain in the Shoulders, Coughs, Tightness of tho
Chest, Dizziness, Sour [Eructations of the Stomach,
Bad Taste in tho Mouth, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation of
the Heart, Inflammation of tho Lungs, Pain in the
regions of the Kidneys, and a hundred other painful
symptoms are the offsprings of Dyspepsia.
They invigorate the Stomach and stimulate the torpid
Liver and Bowels, which render them of unequalled
efficacy In cleansing the blood of all impurities, and im
parting new life and vigor to'the whole system.
FOR SKIN DISEASES, Eruptions, Tetter, Salt
Rheum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples, Pustules, Boils, Car
buncles, Ring-Worms, Scald Head. Sore Eyes, Erysipel
as, Itch, Scurfs, Discolorations of the Skin, Humors and
Diseases of the Skin, of whatever name or nature are
literally dug up and carried out of tho system in a short
time by tho use of these Bitters. One bottle in such
cases will convince the most incredulous of their cura
Cleanse the Vitlatod Blood whenever you find its im
purities bursting through the skin in Pimples, Erup
tions or Sores; cleanse it when you find it obstructed
and sluggish fn the veins; cleanse it when it is fouL
and your feelings will tell you when. Keep tho blood
pure, and the health of the system will follow.
Pin, Ta*»e and other Wwbm, lurking in the
system of so many thousands, are effectually destroyed
and removed. Says a distinguished physiologist,
there is scarcely an individual upon the face of the
ertrth whoso body is exempt from the presence of
worms. It is not upon the healthy elements of the
body that worms exist, but upon the di cased humors
and slimy deposits that breed these living monsters of
disease. No system of Medicine, no vermifuges, no
anthelmintics, will free the system from worms like
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS.
J. WALKER, Proprietor. R. n. McDONALD & CO.,
Druggists and Gen. Agents, San Francisco, California,
and 32 and 31 Commerce Street, New York.
& n May J3,187J. 70 lyj
The savannah morning news is
NOW IN the TWENTY-FIRST YEAR
ofJITS EXISTENCE, and is acknowledged
by the Press as one of the
Leading Dailies in the Sooth.
Asa news-gather, the MORNING NEWS
is energetic and- enterprising—up with the
times in every particular. It is carefully and
vigorously edited, and is emphatically a
JOURNAL OF TO-DAY.
In politics, it is earnestly and hopefully
Devriocratic, and is an unwavering advocate
and discipline of the principles of ’76.
It is printed in the interests of tho peoplo of
the South, of Georgia, and of Savannah.
Tho current local news of Georgia and
Florida is made a speciality: the commercial
department is full and reliable; and the gener
al make-up of tho paper i9 fresh, sparkling
and piquant. More reading matter is given
in each issue than is to bo found in any other
daily journal south of Louisville or east of
THE MORNING NEWS has a circulation
equal to that of any newspaper printed in
Georgia, and double that of any other Savan
nah journal—thus affording one of the best ad
vertising mediums in the country.
Money sent by the Southern Express Com
pany may bo forwarded at our risk and at oar
J. H. ESTILL. Savannah, Georgia.
The tri-weekly morning news
Presents all the best features of the Dal
ly and Weekly editions, and is made tip with
an eye to the wants of the farming communi
ty of Middle, Southern and Southwestern
Goorgiit. It contains all the LATEST COM
MERCIAL and TELEGRAPHIC INTELLI
GENCE up to the hour of going to press, and
the very large circulation to whieh it has at
tained convinces us that it fills a high place in
The Tri Weekly News will bo sent to any
address one year for $50,00; six months, $3,00.
Money sent by the Southern Express Com
pany at our risk and expense. Address
J. 11. ESTILL,
r 23 ts Savannah Ga,
THE WEEKLY NEWS.
rriHE WEEKLY NEWS IS A LARGE,
-I- Neatly printed, carefully edited journal,
each issue containing an average of
Thirty Columns Reading Matter,
It commends itself particularly to those who
do not enjoy the facilities of a daily mail
and who desire to have the current news of the
day in a cheap, compact and reliable form.
The WEEKLY is made up with great care
and discrimination, and contains the cream of
the Daily Edition of the MORNING NEWS.
Its extremely low price, its careful make-up.
and tho large and varied amount of reading
matter which it contains, commend it to all
who desire a first-class family newspaper,
The Weekly will be sent one year to any
address for $2,00; six months, SI,OO.
Money sent by the Southern Express Com
pany may be forwarded at our expense.
Address J. H. ESTILL,
E. & H. TANARUS, ANTHONY & CO
591 ES.OASIS’A'S 1 , jar. y.
Invite the attention of the Trade to their ex
tensive assortment of tho above goods, of
their own publication, manufacture and impor
PnOTO LANTERN SLIDES
NEW VIEWS OF YO SEMITE.
E. <st 11. E. AUSHOEY & CO.
591 Broadwav, New York,
Opposite Metropolitan Hotel
importers and manufactures of
R March 11, 61 6m. R Match 14,' 10. 6m.
WILTBEkGF.y, & CABBdUi, Prop*
and outfi furnished. Address, Saco Novelty
C<kt Saoe, Mo- __ W4w
Wanting Employment at from SSO to SIOO
per month, should address Ziegler <fc [McCur
dy, Phil*. P. 77 4w
*lO MADE FROM, 50 Cts!
12 samples sent (postage paid) far 66 cts.
that retail easily for $lO. R. L. Woloott,
17t Chatham 8q„ N. Y,
This is no humbug:
- By sending 36 r cents with
age, height, color of eyes and hair, yon will
receive, by return mail, a correct picture of
your future husband or with, with name and
date of marriage. Address, W Fox, P O Draw
er N0.'24, Foltbnvttle, N. Y. 73 4w
with the arrxn Tea Flavor.
Warranted to shit all tastes.
For sale everywhere. And
for sale wholesale only by
the “Great Atlantia and .Pacific Tea C 0.,” 8
Church St., New York, PO Box 6506. Bend
for Thea-Nectar Circular- _
Free*To Book Agents.
A pocket Prospectus of the Illnstrated Fam.
ily Bible, published in both English and Ger
man, containing Bible History of Religions.
Sent free on application. W. FLINT & CO.
26 South 7th St„ Phila., Pa. - 77 4w.
sell the celebrated HOME SHUTTLE
SEWING MACHINE. Has the uvder-feed
makes the “lock iliteh v (alike on both sides,)
and is fully licensed. The best and cheapest
family Sewing Machine in the market. Ad
dress, JOHNSON, CLARK & CO., Boston,
Mass., Pittsburg, Pa., Chicago, HI., or St.
Lonis, Mo. 77 4w.
~~ ItTm tke AelUate and hHtmuS
and Pwlew to PEItfI7MEBY>^
REDUCTION 0 F PR I CTS
TO CONFORM TO
REDUCTION OF, DUTIES-
Great Saving to
BY GETTING UP CLUBS,
Send for our New Prioe List, and a club form
will accompany it containing full directions mak
ing a large saving to consumers and remunera
tive to Club organizers.
THE.CHEAT AMERICAN TEA COM
-31 & 33 Vesey Street,
P. O. Box 5643. New York, 77 4w.
signifying the power of tho soul, spirit or
mind, and i3 the basis' of all human knowl
edge. Psychomancv is the title of anew work
of 400 pages, by Herbert Hamilton, B. A„
giving full instruction in the science of Soul
Charming and Psychologic Fascination; how
to exert this wonderful power over men or an.
imals instantaneously, at will. It teschea
Mesmerism, how to become Trance or Wyl.
ting Mediums, Divination, Spiritualism, A},
chemy, Philosophy of omens and Dreams,
Brigham Young’s Harem. Guide to Marriage
&c. This is the only book in the English lan.
guage professing to teach this occult power
and is of immense advantage to the Merohant
in sell goods, the Lawyer in gaining the con*
fidence of Jurors, the Physician in healing the
sick; to Lovers, in securing the affections of
the opposite sex, & all seeking richeß or hap
piness Price by mail, in cloth, $1.25; paper
covers, sl. Agents wanted for this hook.
Private Medical Works, Perfumery, Jewelry,
&c., who will receive samples free. Address,
T. W. Evans, Publisher & Perfumer, 41
South Bth St., Phila. Pa.
WHAT IS IT?
It is a sure and perfect remedy for all dis
eases of the Liver and Spleen, Enlargements
or Obstruction of Intestines, Urinary, Uterine,
or Abdominal Organs, Poverty or a want of
Blood, Intermittent or Remittent Fevers, In
fiainationof the Liver, Dropsy, Sluggish Cir
culation of the Blood, Abscesses, Tumors,
Jaundice, Scrofula, Dyspepsia, Ague & Fe
ver or their Concomitants.
Dr. Wells having become aware of the exl
traordinary medicinal properties of the South
American Plant, called
senta special commission to that country to
procure it ip its native parity, and having
ound its wonderfM curative properties to even
exceed the anticipations formed by its great
reputation, has concluded to offer it. to the pub
lic, and is happy to state that' he has perfected
arrangements for a regular monthly snpply of
this wonderful Plant. He has spent much
time experimenting and investigating as to
the moat efficient preparation from It, for pop
ular use, and has for some time used in big
own practice with most happy results the effec
tual medicine now presented to the public as
Dr- Wells' Extract of Jurvbeba,
and he confidently recommends it to every
family as a household remedy which should
be freely taken asaBLOOD purifier in all de
rangements of the system and to animate and
fortify all weak and Lymphatic temperaments.
JOHN Q. KELLOGG, Platt St., New York.
Sole Agent for the United States.
Price One Dollar per bottle. Send for Circu
lar 77 4w.
July 1 rnp 4w.
Qdor^iTairkin3s"oFsio^n6sß^*^!r i Tnraß
rheumatism, and all skin diseases; for
sottenjtnd beautify the skin; to remove
highly_recomn!ende? i byalrniQTavciS
it—is for sale by alljDrffg&iata and .(JQun
"" LarbY iTtuHiVUIWi effy
lfll Williamgtreet, N. Y.
pDeo24’7oly. rMayS nJuneS ’7l It
— . ■ , .-.V „
THE Copartnership heretofore existing be
tween Pannal & Harrell, Is this day dis
solved by mutual consent. The books may
he found with G. H, Harrell at th* old stand
where he will continue the Carriage business
A liberal patronage is respectfully solicited.
• _ HARRELL, Louisville, Ga.
B J' E. SMITH late of SandersvilleGa.,
offers his Professional services to the
citizens of Louisville, and Jefferson county. -
An experience of nearly forty years in the
profession, should entitle him to Public Con
fidence. "Special attention paid to' Obstetrics
and the diseases of women-and children, of
fice at Mrs.Doetor Millers.
Louisville June 80,1871. Btf.