Wards of Comfort to Xothers.
A woman who does all her own
work, who has very little means at
her command, and who, besides is
the mother of several small children,
none of whom are able to help her,
or wait on themselves, but on the
contrary, require constant attention,
often has weary moments of utter
discouragement. Her thoughts run
somewhat in this way :
“I am completely tired out, yet
my work is not half done. I meant
to have accomplished so much to
day, but I had bad kindling, and the
fire has been poor in consequence ;
then the baby has been cross, and
the other children noisy and boister
ous, and having them in-doors all
the time this cold weather is so tire
some to them and to me. Then
there are little stockings to be knit
ted, and shirts for husband to be
made—dear me, I am sure I do not
see where I am going to find the
time to do them ! But that is not the
worst of it. My darling children
are so neglected, I can’t possibly
spare the time to train them aright;
and when I see other persons’ chil
dren so quiet and orderly, and so
neat and well-dressed, it makes me
feel badly. lam afraid my children
will turn out miserably. It is sel
dom I can stop to correct them as I
should ; and i'. is only on a Sunday
afternoon that I ever can gather them
around me to talk to them, tell them
a story, or appear like a real, true
mother to them.”
Dear mother, be not discouraged.
That little Sunday afternoon talk,
the distress which you display in
your countenance whenever your
child utters an evil word, or acts
unkindly, and the prayerful desire
on your part to do them good, will
have its reward. Those little quiet,
peaceful talks will be as grains of
mustard-seed sown in good ground,
which, although the seed is so small
that it seems invisible to the human
sight, shall spring up vigorous,
strong and irresistible. If you do
the best you can, depend upon it
you shall be rewarded. -
Again I say, be not discouraged.
Those children who are brought up
in refinement and luxury, who have
servants to wait upon them, and
have every want and whim gratified,
are not always the children who
make the strongest and noblest men
and women. Those little ones, who
are partially neglected through an
actual want of time on the part of
their parents, and who have to rough
it a little, are apt, in time, to fight
manfully the battle of life. Not that
I would advocate bringing up a child
to “rough it” where circumstances
made a different course possible.
But I do say there is comfort and
hope for the weary, distressed, and
discouraged mother who does all
she can, and more than her strength
really warrants her in doing for her
children. —Hearth Sp Home.
One Woman's Experience—lnteresting
Reading for Young Ladies.
“When a girl marries, why do
people talk of her choice ? In ninety
nine cases out of a hundred, has she
any choice? Does not the man (prob
ably the last she would have chosen)
select her ?”
Avery clever correspondent has
sent us a letter containing this que
ry ; and she makes her case out a
bly. She says: “I have been mar
ried many years; the match was
considered a very good one, suitable
in every respect —age, position and
fortune. Every one said I had made
a choice. Why, My dear Mr. Edi
tor, I loved my husband when J
married him because he had by un-'
wearied assiduity succeeded in gain
ing my affections; but had choice
been my privilege, I certainly should
not have chosen him. As I look at
him in his easy chair, a huge dog at
his feel, a pipe peeping out of one of
the many pockets of the shooting
coat, I can but think how different
he is from what I would have chos
en. My first penchant was for a
fashionable clergyman, a perfect A
donis; he was a flatterer, and he
cared but little for me, though I
have not yet forgotten the pang of
his desertion. My next was a bar
rister ; a young man of immense tal
ent, smooth, insinuating manners;
but he, 100, after talking, walking,
dancing and flirting, left me in the
lurch. Either of these would have
been my ‘choice,’ had I so chosen ;
but my present husband chose me
and therefore I married him; and
this I cannot help thinking is the
way with half the married folks of
There is both sound sense and
truth in this; but is it not better that
men should choose than they should
be chosen ? And is not our corres
pondent probably much happier
with her present husband, shooting
jacket, pipe and dog inclusive, than
she would have been with either the
fashionable clergyman or the clever
barrister ? Men are proverbially in
consistent, and after marriage, when
the trouble and inconvenience of
children are beginning to be felt,
and when (the most trying lime of
all) the wife begins to neglect her
husband for her children, unless
there was originally a very strong
attachment for her husband's side,
there is little chance o' happiness.
A wife’s affection, on the contrary,
always increases after marriage, r o
well-disposed woman can help lov
ing the father of her children. Chil
dren, on her side, are a bond of ui -
ion, and though she may appear, so
them, to neglect some of those little
attentions which men naturally seem
to expect, it is only because the child
is the more helpless being of the two,
: and the true woman always takes
, the side of those who are most feeble.
It is a strange but melancholy fact
that when young girls fancy them
selves in love, they are seldom ifev.
er happy if they marry the object of
their choice. The fact is, in most
cases, they find the husband they
have chosen quite a different person
as an individual from the imaginary
object he had appeared as a lover.
The imagination in most girls is
stronger than the judgment; and as
soon as the first idea of love is awa
kened in a female heart, the ima
gination is set to work to fancy a
lover, and all possible and impossi
ble perfections are assembled to
gether in the young girl’s mind to
endow the object of her secret idol
atry. The first man whose appear
ance and manners attract a girl on
her entrance into society is general
ly invested by her with the halo of
these secret thoughts, and she fan
cies herself violently in love without
the least real knowledge of the man
she supposes herself in love with.
No wonder, then, that if she marries
she is miserable. The object of her
love has vanished, never to return ;
and she finds herself chained for life
to a man she detests, because she
fancies she has been deceived in him.
On the other hand, the man who,
with very pardonable vanity, fan
cied himself loved for his own mer
its, and who was perfectly uncon
scious of the secret delusion of the
girl, becomes, when he finds her
changed after marriage, quite indig
nant at her caprice. The friends
and relations on both sides share in
the same feelings—“what would she
have ?” they cry—“she married for
love, and see the consequence.”
The consequences are, indeed, in
such cases, generally sad enough.
When the first delusion is dissipa
ted, and the truth, in all its hard and
stern reality, comes forth from the
veil that has been thrown around it,
both parlies feel indignant of the
false position in which they find
themselves. Mutual recriminations
take place, each accusing the other
of deceit and ingratitude, while the
apparent injustice of these accusa
tions, which is felt by each party al
ternately, first wounds the feelings,
and then; if repealed, rankles in the
wound until incurable. —liatimore
BV ELEANOR FABUR.
Ido not ignore works of fiction.
I enjoy a well written story. The
pens of our most noble and gifted
men and women are sometimes em
ployed upon works of this character;
and I think I do not underrate their
value. Great moral and religious
truths, when clad in the garb of fic
tion, frequently make a more vivid
and lasting impression upon the
mind, than if the bare truths alone
But it is too often the case that
these are read, not for the truths that
they teach, but for the story. But
what shall be said of the stories in
many of our papers and magazines,
scarcely one of which, but contains
a scene of murder, theft, drugging
or suicide, with a full recital of the
way in which the evil deed was ac
The mind of the constant reader
soon becomes fanciful, imaginative,
superstitious and fearful. It dwells
upon the horrible scenes both wa
king and sleeping ; and it craves the
stimulus which this reading gives,
and has no relish for any other.—
Histories, Biographies, Tavels, Po
ems, and alas ! the Book of books
are all laid aside and the last exci
ting novel is eagerly read. The
mind becomes too indolent for
thought or study.
It is thus with many of the youth
of this generation. But can we
wonder when we regard the con
duct of parents and others who
should be their guides ? Fathers go
to the potsoffice for their papers,
and open them, not to the religious
or political news of the day, but to
the stories and thus leave them for
their children’s eves.
Mothers—and alas! that I must
say it—Christian mothers too, upon
the Sabbath, take the children’s sto
ry paper, or turn to the serial of the
religious paper, and read aloud to
their families with a marked prefer
ence for this reading, when perhaps
they have but a few spare moments
from their necessary duties. I
would that these mothers might stop
It sometimes happens that in pro
curing new libraries for our Sunday
schools, that out of a hundred, a
half-dozen or a dozen books may be
found which are not written in the
form of a story; and the officers of
the school examine them very care
fully ; look at the contents, turn the
leaves slowly, their faces wearing a
look of doubt and perplexity ; and
wonder if some other book would
not be more acceptable and profita
ble, and perhaps, at last, decide to
throw them out. Whom shall wc
censure, the teachers or the taught;
the parents or the children ?—House
Our Fall Stock*
OHOICEOr O O D S .
Kusel Brothers. -
JUST RECEIVED, the largest and most complete stock of Ready made Clothing of all grades
tor Hens’ Boys and Youths’ wear, guaranteed to fit ell ages and sizes, at the most moderate
and Popular figures. Our stock is now complete, with a-magnificent line *f Gents’ Furnisking
Goods, Hats, Caps Ite, which we are offering to our Patrons and the Public at Qrcatlg Reduced
Prices. Owing to our large stock we are compelled to make quick sales. And feeling the strin
gency of the Money Market, we shall endeavor to meet the general demand for low prices.—
We name in part, 10,OOOGray’s Moulded Collars, at 4 boxes for 25 ceuta; 20,000 Best Im
proved Dickens Collars ; Linen Imitation Button Hole Lined —3 boxes for 25 cents ; Linen
Covered Paper Collars—4 different styles, entirely New, at 25 cents, worth 40 cents ; 300 all
Wool Vests atsl 50; fl avy Merino Undershirts at $1 ; all Wool suits at #10,#12. #lO. #lB
and upwards, and many other Goods too numerous to mention.
The very best Fabrics in French, English and American Casimeres, to suit the most fastidi
ous. All the latest styles in Bows, Ties, Scarfs, ae., at prices that cannot fail to please.
Call early at
KUSX3 Is BROTHERS.
250 BROAD ST., U.NDER GLOBE HOTEL, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA.
Great Inducements Offered to Country Merchants.
October 14. 02 8m p n
New Cotton and Produce Warehouse.
LOAN AND SAYINGS BANK.
ONE MILLION ©OLLAMS.
The Warehouse of this Bank,
CORNER OF CAMPBELL AND REYNOLDS STREETS,
J 8 NOW READY TO RECEIVE COTTON. Liberal CASH ADVANCES
will be made upon Cotton in Warehouse, or tipou Railroad Receipts.
I’artios Storing Cotton with the Bank will be furnished with leceipts for
same that will be available iu this city or any other for borrowing money.
ty The Bank is prepared at any time to make LOANS on PRODUCE or
PROVISIONS on the most reasonable terms.
GP* Parties would do well to apply at the Waiehouse, or communicate with the
Officers. CHAS. J. JENKINS, President.
JNO. P. KING. Vice-President.
T. P. BRANCH, Cashier.
Sep. 30, 90 Cm p n
ISTew Goods! New Goods!!
WATCHES, CLOCKS; JEWELRY &C.,
M. L. FREEMAN,
313 BROAD STREET. AUGUSTA' GA
BEGS leave to call the attention of his frionds and the public, to the fact that
he is now opening at the old stand, an entirely new and select assortment
of fine WATCHES, CLOCKS. JEWELRY, SOLID SILVER and PLATED
WARE of the best mateiial and manufacture, all of which he is offering for sale
at prices that will guarantee satisfaction. He is also sole agent for the celebrated
DIAMOND SPECTACLES and EYE GLASSES, and is prepared to furnish
them at a very low figure to all who may wish a really fine article.
N. B.—Particular attention paid to the REPAIR of Fine Watches and Clocks
nd all work is warranted. A call is respectfully solictited. Sep. 30, 3m p u
Crockett’s Iron Works,
4th Street, Macon, Georgia.
Builds and Repairs all Sorts of Machinery.
Makes Gin Gear from 7 Feet to 12 Feet,
Sugar Mills from 12 to 18 Inches.
IRON H. AILIKTO,
Both. Wrought <3z> Oast, -to Suit ail Places
MY HORSE POWER
has been Tried, and Proven a Complete Success-
READ THE FOLLOWING:
Farmers are Referred to Certificates.
MACON, GA., December 16th, 1670.
E. Crockett, Esq., —Dear Sir; Your letter received. The HORSE POWER that I bought
of you is doing as well as I can wish. The principle is a good one, and so easily adapted to
any Gin-House. Mine has, so far, proved sufficiently strong enough for the work to be done.
I am running a forty-five saw Gin, with feeder attachment, with two mules, with perfect ease.
Respectfully, &c , A. T. HOLT.
COOL SPRING, GA, October sth, IH7O.
Mr. E. Crockett, Macon : —Mr. Daniels has fitted up your POWER satisfactorily. For neat
nesss nnd convenience, as well as adaptability for driving machinery for farm purposes, cannot
be excelled ; in this it has superiorities over the old wooden or mixed gearing.
I use four mules, and I tliiuk I could gin out 1500 pounds lint Cotton per day on a forty 6aw Gin.
Respectfully yours, J. R. COMBS.
GRIFFIN. Decomber Ote, 1870.
E. Crockett, Esq., Macon, Ga., —Dear Sir : lam well pleased with the HORSEPOWER
you sold me. I think it is the best I have seen. Very respectfully,
S. KENDRICK, Superintendent Savannah, G. & N. A.R. R.
ALSO TO Capt. A. J. White, President M. &. W. R. R. ; McHollis, Monroe Coun
ty ; Jas. Leith, Pulaski County ; Dr. Reilly, Houston County ; W. W. West, Harris County ;
Johnson & Dunlap, Macon, Ga.; Sims, Spalding County ; Alexander, Hillsboro ;
Dr. Hardeman, Jones County ; Edmond Dumas, Jones County. Aug. 5,3 m. rpn
AND ALL OTHERS IN NEED OF
DOORS, SASHES, BLINDS,
Mouldings, Balusters, Blind Trimmings, &c., will do well to call p«
Blair Bickford., 171 Bay Street.
WHO ARE CONSTANTLY RECEIYYMG FRESH SUPPLIES IN THIS LINE.
August 15.4 m. n r
H. & J. WEED,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IH
Iron, Steel, Tin Plate and Hardware, Rub
ber Belting and Carriage Material.
'f'jfS SL J@&aiLCLh±an. £Ft.
oct. 10 IH7T* n 6m,
RADWATS READY RELIEF
CUBES TIIE WOJtST PAINS
In from oae to Twenty SCioatsi.
NOT ONE HOVB
after reading this advertisement need any one
SUFFER WITH PAIN.
Rada'ay’s Ready Relief It a Cere fer every
It was the first and is
TIIE ONLY PAIN REMEDY
that instantly stops the most excruciating
pains, allays Inilamation, and cures Conges
tions, whether of the Lnngs, Stomach, Bow
els, or other glands or organs, by ono appli
In from one to twenty miuntes, no matter
how violent or excruciating the pain the
Rheumatic, Bed-'idden, Infirm. Crippled,
Nervous, Neuralgic, or prostrated with dis
ease may suffer.
The application of the Ready Relief to the
part or parts where the pain or difficulty exists
will afford ease and comfort.
Twenty drops in half a tumbler of water
will in a few moments cure Cramps, Spasms
Sour Stomach Heartbnrn, Sick Headache
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colie, Wind .in the
Bowels, and a Internal Pains.
Travelers should always carry a bottle of
Radway's Ready Relief with them. A few
drops in wider will prevent sickness or pains
from change of water It is betater than
French Brandy or Bitters as a stimulent’
FEVER AND AGUE,
Fever and Ague cured for fifty cents; There
is not a remedial agent in this woild that will
care Fevei and Ague, and all other Malarious
Bilious, Scarlet, Typhoid, Yellow, and other
Fevers(aided by Radway's Pills) so quick as
Radway's Ready Relief. Fifty cents a bottle,
HEALTH! - 'BEAUTY!!
Strong and pure rich blood—increase of flesh
and weight—clear skin and beautiful
complexion secured to all.
Has madu the most astonishing cures so quick
so rapid are the changes the body un
dergoes, under the influence of
this truly wonderful Medicine,
Every day an Increase in Flesh
and Weight is Seen and Felt.
Ttm tiUE.ii' ngjOOB p tit mu tt
Every drop of the Sarsaparilian Resolvent
communicates through the Blood, Sweat,
Urine, and other fluids and juices of the sys
tem the vigor of life, for it repairs the wastes
of the body with new and soud material. Scrof
ula, Syphilis, Consumption, Glandular dis
ease, Ulceis in the throat, Mouth, Tumors,
Nodos iu the Glands and other parts of the
system, Sore Eyes, Strumorous discharges
from the Ears, and the worst forms of Skin
diseases, Eruptions, Fever Sores, Scald Head,
Ring Worm, Salt Rheum, Erysipelas. Acne
Black Spots. IKorms in the Flesh, Tumors,
Cancers in the Womb, and all weakening and
painful discharges. Night Sweats, Loss of
Sperm and all wr.stcs of the life principle
are within the curative range of this wonder
of Modern Chemistry, and a few days use
will prove to any person using it for either of
these forms of disease its potent power to
Not only does the Sarsapariliian Rcsolven
excels all known remedial agents in the cuie
of Scrjfulous,, Constitutional, and
Skin diseases; but it is the only positive cure
for Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Urinary
and Womb diseases, Gravel. Diabetes, Dropsy,
Stoppage of Water, Incontinence of Urine,
Bright's Disease, Albuminuita, and in all ra
ses where there are brick-dust deposits, or the
water is thick, cloudy, mixed with substances
like the white ol an egg, or threads like white
silk, or there is a morbid, dark billious ap
pearance, and white bone-dust deposits, and
when there is a pricking, burning sensation
when passing w ater, and pain in the Small of
the Back and along the Loins.
PERFECT PURGATIVE PILLS,
perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with sweet
gum, purge, regulate, purify, cleanse, and
strengthen. Radway’s Pills, for the cure of
all disorders of the .Stomach, Liver, Bowels,
Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Diseases, Head
ache, Constipation, Costiveness, Indigestion.
Dyspepsia, Billiousness, Bilious Fever, In
flammation of the Bowels, Piles, and all Do
rangemenis of the Internal Viscera. War
ranted to effect a positive cure. Purely Veg
etable, containing no mercury, minerals, or
Observes the following symptoms resulting
from Disorders of the Digestive Organs:
A few doses of Radway’s Pills will free the
system from all the above named disorders
Price, 25 cents per Box. Sold by Druggists.
Read “False and True.” Send one letter
stamp to Railway & Cos., No 87 Maiden Dane,
New York. Information worth thousands will
be sent you.
r July 4 1871. 26 ly
Broad St., Augusta, Ga.
MARBLE MONUMENTS, TOMB
STONES &C., &C.
Marble Mantels and Furniture-Marble of till
kinds Furnished to Order. All work for the
Country carefully boxedjbr shipment.
M*ch 12 p ’7O ly. r Feb 1, ’7l ly
Change of Schedule.
GEN’AL SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, )
CENTRAL RAILROAD, >
Savannah, May 27, 1871. )
ON AND AFTER bUNDAY, 27th INST.
Passenger Trains on the Georgia Central
Railroad will run as follows ;
UP DAY TRAIN.
Leave Savannah 7:15 A. M.
Arriveat Augusta 5:38 P. M.
Arrive at Macon 4:51 P. M
Connecting at Augusta with trains going
North, and at Macon with trains to Columbus
DOWN DAY TRAIN.
Leave Macon 7:00 A.M.
Arrive at Milledgeville 8:45 P. M.
Arriveat Eatonton.— 10-45 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta 5.38 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah 5:25 P. M.
Making same connection at Augusta as above.
NIGHT TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
Leave Savannah ......7:00 P. M.
Leave Augusta 8:30 P. M.
Arrive at Mi11edgevi11e............8:45 P. M.
Arrive at Eat0nt0n........ 10:45 P. M.
Arrive at Macon - 5:15 A. M.
Connecting with trains to Columbus, leav
ing Macon at 5:25 A. M
Trains leaving Augusta at 8:30 P. M. arrive
in Savannah at 5:30 A. M.
NIGHT TRAINS GOING NORTH.
Leave Savannah 7:00 P.M.
Leave Macon..... ...6:30P.M.
Arrive at Augusta ....3:30 A. M.
Arrive at Savannah........ 5:30A.M.
Making close connection with trains leaving
Passengers going over the Milledgeville and
EatonUm Branch will take day train from Ma
con, night train from Augusta, and 7P. M,
train from Savannah, which connects daily at
Gordon (Sundays excepted) with Milledgeville
and Eatonton trains.
U chiral Snperintender.t:
May 5, 1861 > l If.
E. H. JACKSON,
CHARLESTON. 8. O,
For House cleaning, washing dishes, floors,
oil cloths, tables, cleaning windows, paint,
knives and polishing tin, brass and all metals
use Enoch Morgan’s Sons’ Sapoiio. It is cheap,
er and better than soap. Get it from your gro
cer, or at 211 Washington street, N. Y. rpn
MOUNT DE SALES ACADEMY
FOR YOUNG LADIES.
(CosDucreu bttuk Sisters ofjthe Visita-
FIVE MILES WEST OF BALTIMORE, MD.
'’■tills ACADEMY is situated in Baltimore
I. County, commanding an extensive view
of the surrounding country, the city of Balti
more, the Patapsco River and the Chesapeake
Bay. The grounds attached to the Academy
are extensive, and afford the pupils ample
*p ice for exercise. The halls for study and re
creation, the dormitories, Ac., have been con
structed with a view to promote the comfort of
the young ladies.
Address for particulars,
MOUNT DE SALES,
Catonsville P. 0., Baltimore Cos., Md.
July 29, pn6m.
REDUCTION OF PRICES
TO CONFORM TO
REDUCTION OF DUTIES-
Great Saving to
BY GETTING UP CLUBS.
Sorid for ourNe«v Prica List, and a club form
will accompany it conuiuiug full directions mak
ing a largei saving to consumers and remunera
tive to Club organizers.
THE GBEAT AMERICAN TEA COM
31 & 33 lesey Street,
P, O. Box 564:1. New Yo-k. 77 4v.
Bliss, Keeps k Co's Fluid Exfraci.
The VV ondeiful Remedy for
Cancer, Syphilis, Scrofula, Ulcers,
Salt Rheum and all other Chronic
Dlt. 1. I. KEENE having just returned
from the Ecuador and brought with him a
quantity 1 of the genuine Cudaraugo Hark, se
emed through tlic official recommendation and
assistance of his Excellency, the President oi
the Ecuador, and the Government of that Re
public. we are prepared to fill orders lor it to
a limited extent, and at a price about one.
quarter of that which the cost ol the first very
small supply compelled us to charge.
Our Fluid Extract is prepared from the gen
uine Cundurango Bark from Loja, Ecuador,
secured by nssistance of the authorities of that
country. Sold by all Druggists in pint bottles,
having on them our name, trade mark and full
directions for uso. Price, $lO. Laboratory
No. 60, Cedar st., New York.
BLISS, KEENE & CO.
D. W. Bliss, M D., Washington, D. C.; Z.
E. Bliss, M. D., New York; P, T. Keene, M.
D., New York
WOOn’S household maga
IiUUU u SEINE is offered free durfng
the coming year to every subscriber of Merry’s
Museum, the Toledo Blade, Pomeroy’s Demo
ularity. Horace Greoly, James I‘artou, The
write tor every number?
In clubbing.it offers three first class periodicals
for the price of one of them. A variety of pre
miums on equally liberal terms. It is an or
iginal, first class magazine. Volume X begins
specimen copies free.—
AGENTS WATED FOB
The Year of Battles.
The History of the War between France and
Germany, embracing also Paris under the
Commune. 15U illustrations ; 642 pages ;
price. $2 50; s<\ooo copies already sold—
The only complete work. Nothing equals it
to sell. Making 10,000 copies per month now.
In English and German. Terms unequaled.
Outfit $1 25. Address H. S. GOODSPEED
& Co-, 37 Park Row, New York.
Solicited by MUNN &
i| Vill9 l lßdl CO., Publishers Scientijic
LUIUiIASJ American, 37 Park Row,
N. Y. Twenty-five year’s experience. Pam
phlets containing Patent Laws, with full di
rections how to obtain patents free.
A bound volume of 118 pages, containing,
the New Census by counties and all large
cities, 140 Engravings of Mechanical Move
ments. Patent Laws and roles for obtaining
Patents, mailed on receipt of 25 cents.
Bloomington Nursery, IllinoisT
20th year ! 600 Acres ! 13 Green Houses 1
Largest Assortment. Best Stock. Low Prices.
Trees, Shrubs, Plants, Bulbs, Seeds, Stocks,
Grafts, &c. 100 Page Illustrated Catalogue,
10 cents. Bnlb, Plant, Seed Catalogues, all
for 10 cents. Wholesale Price List, free.—
Send for these before buying elsewhere.
F. K. PHOENIX, Bloomington, 111.
CHEAPEST ADVERTISING IN THE
For 24 per Inch per Month, we will
insert an Advertisement in 35 first class
Georgia Newspapers. Including 4 Dai
lies. Proportionate rates for smaller
adiertlsements. List sent free. Ad
dress, GEO P ROWELL & CO.,
41 Park Row, New York.
riMIE Harrisburg Family Cornsheller Cos.
I want Agents to soil their Family Corn
-Blie)icrs. Bost invention of the kind. Sells
at sight. Profits large. For Circulars address
EUGENE SNYDER, Treasurer, Lock Box 9,
SBO. We will Pay SBO. '
Agents S3O per week to sell our great and val
uable discoveries. If you want permanent,
honorable and pleasant work, apply for parti
ulars. Address DYER & CO., Jaekson, Mich
$ OKI A MONTH! Horse furnished. Exlciis
sitrx es paid, H. B. SHAW. Alfred, Me.
Avoid quacks. A victim of early
indidfcretion, causing nervous debility,
premature decay, etc., having tried in vain
every advertised remedy, has discovered a
simple means of salf cure, which he will send
to h’sfollow sufferers. Address J. 11, REEVES
78 Nassau street, N. Y.
Nov. 7, r p n 4w
PRIZE TURNIP SEEM.
DIRECT IMPORTATION FOR 1871.
TIHE SUBSCRIBER has received from
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and oilier PRIZE TURNIP SEEDS. They
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of Edgefield, S. C-, took the prize at the last
Fair in Augusta for the Yellow Ruta Bags,
grown from these imported Seeds. The Tur
nips also took the highest prizes in London,
New York, Augusts and Columbia. Also, the
best imported Early aud Late Winter Cabbage
Seeds. For sale by C. PEMBLE,
Augusta Seed Store, No. 11 Washington St.
er Seeds sent by mail free of pcit igo.
August 4,3 w. p n
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PSYCHOLOGIC Fascination or Sou-
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THE FOE OF THE CHURCH
What it has done. What it is doing aud
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By Wm. SMITH, LUX,
Author of Smith's Bible Dictionary.
It contains 243 fine Scripture Illustrations
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J U R U BEBA.
It is not a Physic—lt is not what is popular
ly called a Bitters, nor is it intended as such.
It is a South American plant that has been used
for many years by the medical faculty of those
countries with wonderful efficacy, as a powerful
Alterative and Unequaled Purifier of the
Blood ; 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 Romittent Fevers, In
flaination of the Liver, Dropsy, Sluggish Cir
culation of the Blood, Abscesses, Tumors,
Jaundice, Scrofula, Dyspepsia, Ague & Fe
ver or their Concomitants.
Dr. Wells' Extract oj Jurubeba,
is offered to the public as a great invigorator
and remody for all impurities of the blood or for
organic weakness with their attendant evils.
For the foregoing complaints
is confidently recommended to every family
as a household remedy which should be freely
taken in all derangements of the system, it gives
health, vigor and tone to all the vital forces,
aud animates and fortifies all weak and lym
JOHN Q. KELLOGG, Platt St., New York,
Sole Agent for theUnitpd Sta'rs.
Price One Dollar per’bottle. Send for Circu
lar. Notf-r h p 4w,