h ‘ 4
■JOHN' II. SEALS, - Editor and Proprietor.
ATLANTA. GA., SATURDAY. JUNE 12, 1875.
The money must accompany all orders for this paper,
and it will be discontinued at the expiration of the time,
Club Rates.—Ten copies at $2.50 each, if all are ordered
at the same time.
Important An noun cements.
WEEKLY ISSUES OF THE SUNNY SOUTH.
The Second Jin// of October Xe.i t.
Only Seven More Xmnhers Before the
Alarming Effects of Our “Answers to t'orre- has become too important in bis own conceit to Mrs. Stone wall Jackson.—We publish below
s|KHlilents.” It has recently come to our knowl- believe that God wofild dare to send him to an a deeply interesting extract from a brilliant North
edge that our advice to correspondents “in endless torment. Cithers assume that it is im- Carolina Centennial letter, which appeared in the
trouble " is bringing about new love scrapes, possible for God to have made a man and then Atlanta Herald of the twenty-seventh ultimo. It
reconciling parties long estranged, and abso- condemn him. or made him simply to condemn was written by our distinguished and univer-
lutely making mntrhes. Now. we had not con- him to an eternal hell. To disbelieve these things sally beloved Mrs. Nora C. Sneed, of this city,
sidered the matter in so serious a light, and the is disbelieving the Bible, and to disbelieve it on the accomplished wife of Colonel J. R. Sneed, so
truth is it somewhat alarms us, for of all things one point makes it difficult to believe it on others, well and favorably known in Georgia jonrnal-
But where is hell? Is it beneath the earth, or ism. The letter was one of the best and per-
in the centre, or is it near Jerusalem in the haps the most interesting that was published ot
valley of Hinnom ? Locate it, exclaims the inti- that grand occasion, commemorative of the
del questioner. But this cannot be done. These Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence; and
things belong to God and will not be revealed it is perhaps not improper to state that it was
to man in the flesh. It was never intended for originally prepared for The Sunny South, but
him to know them. But look around in the vast came in too late for our last issue. We state this
expanse. Who can tell but that the place of simply as an explanation to many North Caroli-
in the world in which we do not care to have a
hand it is in the matter of mitlrh-making. When
the parties fall out and scratch, as they some
times do, they- are sure to send a ret-hot blessing
after the one who helped to bring about the
union. We do not desire such blessings.
But the advice we have given was the best we
could give with the written facts before ns. and
we cannot but feel gratified to know that our
answers have in so many instances given satis
faction. But for our own defense, we beg to say
that thev r are given with but little reflection, as
we have not the time to consider them. Each
reply is written upon the back of the question,
and thus handed to the printer. Leave room
enough on your sheet for the answer, and make
your questions short.
man’s eternal damnation will be in the centre of
the great central sun itself, in the bottom of
which, were it hollow, “our whole earth could
lie like a boulder in the crater of a volcano?”
Yes, in that sun whose brightness is equal to
that of eight hundred thousand full moons, and
only one twenty-three hundred millionth part
of whose heat reaches the earth. Is there not
heat enough andfrnom enough there to accom
modate the wicked ? But look again. What is
nians who expected to see it in this paper.
We extract only that portion which gives an
account of her visit to the widow of General
“It may not be known to all your readers that
the widow of the illustrious Confederate chief
tain is a resident of Charlotte. She left Virginia
several years ago, and is now residing with a
brother-in-law, Colonel John E. Brown, who
married her youngest sister.
“She is connected with and deeply interested
in the Centennial, inasmuch as she is not only a
25,000 New Subscribers to Commence.
Xeir Books Opened for A(tines.
lOO Xnines Already Taken in C/ison
Count a, Georgia.
Grand Xeir Stories in Preparation.
that far-off, red light whose glare just reaches us t rue patriot herself, but also a descendant of
at a distance of thirty-three million miles, which General Joseph Graham, who was present, in
the Jews called “blazing.” but which we call i his sixteenth year, at the signing ot the Slecklen-
,, il l, . , burg Declaration, and, young as he was. took an
Mars, and which astronomers assert has "" - s - ’ J p -
Juice (ondeni ned and **The Iiiny learning how to farm: the railroads are doing
Accursed iom/deled in A o. 1-t. but little in the provision line—the Western and
Atlantic is stopping oft' freight trains and sus-
Th rilliny Indian Start/. In/ M. Quad,, pending hands because the people are not buy-
to Commence after Xe.rt Issue.
We answer the countless inquiries about the
weekly issues of this paper by announcing that
they will begin on the second day of October
next. Only seven more numbers to be issued
before that time.
Good Crops, Plenty of Money, and Better
Times Ahead.—Let the people take fresh cour
age, for there are better times ahead for every
body except those who are to be hung. The
“bottom dollar" W lnn„ Wn a JL. “ u ' 1 ““ au j active part in the war of tile revolution, m
‘ ' 1 atmosphere “loaded with clouds? Why is it married a daughter of Major John Davidson ont
countn has reached the 1 ltima Thule of pov- red ? Astronomers cannot tell. May it not be of the signers of the Declaration. Mrs. Jaclc-
erty, and must now begin to improve. We can’t the glare of the 1)lazes of tbllt lake we are hnnt _ son’s maiden name was Morrison. Her father
get any worse, and as all human affairs grow bet- , , , „ _ ,. is still living, having attained the age ot seventy-
Ter nr wnr«A ’ f “« fol ' Ma > not tllose clouds be the ascending two> and is one of the most distinguished mem-
* ’ . 1 _ ° e smoke? Consider and tremble, proud man. bers of the Presbyterian church in North Caro-
better. And indeed, the outlook in every direc- Cease to quest ion the Almighty, when vourpoor lilm - He is said‘to be a man of great general
tion is exceedingly encouraging. Good crops finite mind is ineapa1 ,i e of so i ving a s i ng i e one ' cultnre and exalted Christian character ’ As 11
are coming on; everybody will have plenty of of the mimons of
bread; wheat and com will be cheap; people are Let sc i eJu . e a
tending yet most gentle and refined manners.
, „ , , . i She appears to be about thirty, and iier beauty
ness. Let ministers preach fire and brimstone and sweetness are only equaled by her modesty,
such as the rich man felt, and which Dr. Phelps j She is proud of her husband’s fame, and seems
will doubtless one day realize: let transgressors grateful to his countrymen for what he won by
all rest assured that if there be a hereafter there his own heroism aml self-sacrifice,
is and must bJ a hell somewhere in God's uni
verse into wMeh the nations that forget Him
matter of both duty and pleasure, I called on
mysteries which surround Mrs. Jackson, and spent nearly an hour most
you. Let science and philosophy bow at the j agreeably in her parlor. She is a lady of unpre
foot of the crofs and acknowledge their feeble-
ing bread and meat from the West; money is be
ginning to seek investments; fanaticism in poli
tic-sis disappearing; the better nature and kind
lier feelings are taking possession of the people: sLall b e turned
Darwin has not yet convinced us that we sprang sinner thftt we are , with guiU written upon
from monkeys and muscle-shells, but we still our brow an(T the recollect i on 0 f His violated
believe we had a higher origin and have a high
destiny yet to fulfill. Wherefore, then, should
law ever before us, we nevertheless trust and be-
“In conversation she is entirely natural, and
in all respects illustrates the sensible, well-bred
woman. In stature she is x-ather below the me
dium, has fair complexion, brown eyes, delicate
features and dark-brown liaix-. Her dress is
without ostentation, and like her character in
its purity and simplicity.
“Little Julia, the only child of Stonewall Jack-
[For The Suuny South.]
ave met, to p art forever—a soxo.
BY MARY E. BRYAN.
We met! 'twas when the laughing Spring
Her earliest wreath was twining,—
When birds were out on dewy wing.
And skies were blue and shining.
I little recked of sunny skies,
Or April bloom beguiling:
My sunshine was her radiant eyes—
My Spring her tender smiling.
A dream had said, “ Behold your Rose!
A blight is on the flower.”
My heart had whispered, “Fold her close.—
’Tis only for an hour.”
But heart and dream I would not heed,—
My pulse beat quicker measure;
No more of Sorrow's bitter bread.—
I’d drink the wine of pleasure.
I said to Faie. I will not heed
Your voice of cruel scorning;
1 said to Memory, Fold not here
Your raven wing of warning.
The days shall be for thee and me.
The nights all drear and lonely;
But now I bid your shadow flee,—
This hour is mine—mine only.
Alas! I heard upon the hill
Fate’s low, defiant laughter;
Ah! felt you not my heart grow still ?
My cheek grow cold thereafter ?
I saw—and knew it for a sign—
The breezeless poplars quiver;
Aud felt, even with your hand in mine.
We had met to part forever.
Lost love! The saintly sages tell
A wild aud wondrous story,—
That death cannot the spirit quell.
Nor quench its fadeless glory.
I need not these, for in my soul
A prophet voice is telling,
That faith knows not a mortal goal,
Nor love an earthly knelling.
Beyond the stars whose silver feet
Through heaven’s blue pathways quiver.
In some fair Aidenn we shall meet.
Who have parted here forever.
Ex-Vice-President Colfax made ten thousand
dollars by his lecturing tour last season.
Colonel S. H. Lockett, of Alabama, has ac-
So far as heard from, everybody intends taking there be any despondency ? Everything
., „ ing along in the right direction. The sai
the paper in the tall, when money matters will ,, . , , T , „ , . . , ,, . ,, ,
• that led Israel from bondage into the better land
be easier. We are opening a new set of books, s tj]i re ians over all
lieve in an all-wise and omnipotent God. We love I son > is a sweet, sprightly little miss of eleven cepted a commission in the army of the Khedive
is mov- , .. summers. She is considered bv her friends an Fount
Co 1 nt6mplate t le tlUth ’ beautyand P urlty ot ! almost faultless child, and is a pet generally 1
" His attributes, the glory of His power and the ! among all classes. She is said to possess much
majesty of His omniscient wisdom. We love to firmness, and when convinced, is sure to per-
, , For - vears ! ,ast be has contemplate Him in the tiny blade of grass and form ber duty ’ a paternal quality which all will
and entering the names of all who wish to com- been leading us through the wilderness, but the the towerin£? monntain: : n L debate rose lent’
,, , . , & —~ apt to learn and persevering
the towering mountain; in the delicate rose leaf | i n what she undertakes, and has a delicacy of
General Jovellar, formerly captain-general of
Cuba, has been appointed to command the army
cf the centre.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens has accepted an
invitation to deliver an address in Atlanta on the
f , o ! fourth of July.
the great sea of a returning national brother- tbe g nrg ij ng rivulet: the evening zephvr and j She is said to resemble her father to a striking Colonel J. J. Hickman was re-elected Right
hood, and we shall soon find ourselves in a land tl rnn ,T„„ ° | n „„. i • .\. . ,i degree; has his steel-gray eyes and straight fea- 1 Worthy Chief Templar of the world at the re
flowing with milk and honey. Courage then, O the lion’s'roar’ in the ’ ■ * ^ | tures, while her brow, like that of her mother, is cent session of the Grand Lodge.
ye of little faith. Lo^up and be thankful that mu8ic °of 8 therimndera. O that he would bare
you have a bright and glorious future before you.
mence from that date, and they can pay on the avenging pursuers are being swallowed up in anJ the niajestic forest; the rolling ocean and i nature that rather shrinks from observation,
reception of the first number. We must have , great Sea ° f a retnrnmg national brother- the gnrg ii ng rivulet: the evening zephvr and ! She is said to resemble her father to a striking
the name of every good man and woman in the
South on our books. Don’t intend to leave any
out. So send along your names at once.
One hundred of the best citizens of good old
Upson have already put down their names to
commence then. Let all our subscribers send
in the names of all their responsible neighbors.
This is our
tendencies of the age is to do away with hell,
ignore God, condemn the Bible as a fictitious
legend and make heaven a mere Utopia. Sci
entists and sciolists, naturalists and geologists
are actively exploring all the realms of nature
and exhausting argument to dispose of the Mo
saic account and brand the whole Divine Reve
lation as a cunning fable. Among the latest spe
cial pleadings on this line is a paragraph from
one Dr. Phelps, which has been floating all over
“ Twice Condemned and “The Ring Accurs- the country, and in which he does away coin
ed ” will be concluded in the next number, after pletely with hell and the “worm that dieth not.”
which we shall commence a thrilling Indian After saying the word “hell is a translation of
the Greek word Gehenna, a term used to desig
nate the valley of Hinnom, into which the bones
of the dead of Jerusalem were thrown, he con
“Hence this valley of Hinnom, this ‘hell,’
having been the receptacle of the human re-
liis arm and display his startling power oftener
1 before the children of men! Cease to do evil
Is There a Hell l—One ot the most alarming and learn to do good, for it is an awful thing to
fall inbqth , Lands of an angry God.
litning flash and the | the sweet, low brow of Venus. Her hair is light Colone i D . E . Butler, of Georgia, is President
ami her figure delicate. In disposition she is of the Cotton States Congress, and of the board
of trustees of Mercer University.
Great Southern Fa mill/ Paper,
and everybody is pleased with it. Everybody is
proud of it as a Southern enterprise, and every
body intends taking it.
Story by M. Quad, and other exciting romances.
Our Portraits and Sketches.—No one can fail
to read with great interest the excellent sketch
of ex-Govemor Jenkins, by Colonel Peeples.
In our next issue we shall present a splendid
likeness of ex-Governor Herschel V. Johnson.
Old-Time Country Folks.—What a treat it is
to meet what smart town folks call an old-fash
ioned countryman, with his dingy wool hai, bro-
gan shoes, and copperas or jeans clothes, and
hear him express himself in his plain, home
spun style. His ideas upon all subjects that
have ever come within the range of his thoughts
are sure to be orthodox. His manner is blunt
and totally unvarnished, while his sincerity im
presses itself upon you at a glance, and in his
coarsely-adorned body pulsates a heart noble as
any that ever animated the bosom of a king or
autocrat. We like to shake his rough, brawny
hand, and in doing so feel that we strike the
palm of one of nature’s noblemen.
But we seriously fear that this grand old rep
affectionate, and did not fail to offer her ruddy
lips for a kiss as she entered the room.
“In the parlor, where I was received, hang
two life-sized portraits of General Jackson.
They represent him with steel-gray eyes and
dark-brown hair, and in general aspect, differ
much from those to which we are accustomed.
Colonel Lewis Tumlin a prominent citizen of
North Georgia, and well known throughout the
State, died in Cartersville on the second instant.
Henry W. Grady is the leading editor of our
popular Atlanta Herald. He is a brilliant and
mains which Josiah threw into it, was considered resentative type of Southern citizenship and
a place the most polluted and accursed. From Southern hospitality is disappearing. The ter-
this circumstance it became a common recepta- r n>l e changes which have been wrought in the
cle for all the refuse of the citv of Jerusalem. ,, . °
What’s the Reason mid It!”—A Dutch Here large quanties of decomposing vegetable | surronndin 8 s our southern people have also
friend and patron writes from Columbus that and finmml matter were constantly thrown, brought corresponding changes, to a greater or
he does not get his paper, and asks “What’s de T f his l ,utre ^ ent matte f generated an abundance less degree, in their manners and social customs.
6 11 of worms; the worms here never died. To pre- -u • -i,
i mid it? That is just what we would vent the noxious effluvia springing from this ' ’ ‘ ° c em Ar 8 oes > ls ra P 1 .'
is a source of very great annoyance to us.
reason _ ^ _ _
like to know, and beg post-office officials to look mass of corruption poisoning the atmosphere crushing out that good old Abrahamic hospital-
into it and see “what is the reason mid it.” It and breathing disease and death into the heart ; ity once so characteristic of Southern planters,
°* J-be citv- fires were kept burning day and and substituting in its stead a totallv different
night. This vallev, therefore, was literallv a , , „ ^ i , .
place where ‘the worm never died and where" the i st ' b fe. But when ue do meet one ot the
Till' New style of Carrying tile Skirts.—“As fire was never quenched.’ ” old style, with his broad philanthropy, big heart,
I have seen the manner in which the ladies now Now, poor, frail humanity, steeped and dyed genial manners and honest nature, we appre-
carry their skirts several times discussed in in sin and conscious of its guilt, seizes with ciate him all the more because his species is get-
tlie Atlanta dailies, and since I am wholly igno- greedy satisfaction upon all such miserable and ting rare. O that miserable war! What changes
rant of this new style of disposing of the ’trails,’ far-fetched fabrications, and draws therefrom it has wrought in the hearts and circumstances
you will greatly oblige by giving me the modus great consolation and a renewed license to per- of the people ! From a nation of wealthy, happy,
operandi. West Pointer.” petrate still greater wrongs in the sight of generous and corpulent good livers, it has con-
Now, as we do not wear skirts and trails, it is Heaven. And unfortunately for the moral and verted us into a lean, hungry, mercenary and
a little awkward for us to undertake to give the religious progress of the age, the ministers have moneyless set. digging, struggling and scram-
desired information. Will not some exjierienced accepted the proposition and ceased to preach bling for a mere living. O for a decade of the
lady friend relieve us of the task and answer hell-fire. It is common to hear them say, even good old country barbecue and dining days of
the question for West Pointer? from the pulpit, that no one believesnow-a-days years gone by ! Citizens of the South, don't suf-
. that there is such a place as hell, burning with fer those good old characteristics of our social
Mrs. Million on Skeleton Leaves.—In our last sulphur and brimstone, into which the wicked regime to pass away. Cannot the granges keep
issue we published a most interesting paper from are cast forever. On Sabbath last an able them)ilive? We call upon them to incorporate.
Mrs. B. Mallon, ot this city, giving, at the request preacher stated to his congregation in this city as a cardinal tenet in a Granger's faith, that he
of many interested parties, her mode of making that he had recently told a penitent inquirer shall live at home just as he did before the war.
The expression is sad, but not severe. One of fluent writer, quite young, and is making an en-
thern was painted by an Englishman, Carl Brown, viable reputation.
an artist whose pencil has illustrated many of Colonel J. A. Stewart has been requested by
the distinguished people of North Carolina for citizens of Atlanta to read a Centennial poem
the past twenty years. The other painting is by ] n this city on the fourth of July, and has ac-
Mrs. Brown, and is well executed. Mrs. Jackson cepted the invitation.
does not like the stern face of her husband, so m ,, , ,..
• u ... ,, . ’. The mental condition of the once beautiful
common in the South, and fears that it will give , .. . , ,
. . Carlotta is hopeless. She lives in constant com-
to his countrymen a wrong impression ot Ins ; i; j;„i.-i„„
kind and gentle character. She spoke of his
cheerful nature and tender heart, and said that
smile which brightened and enlivened his face
had been lost to the world. His pictures in gen
eral circulation, she remarked, she had been told
by soldiers, wore his battle look—one that she
had never seen herself, for she knew him as the
light of her once happy home. Of him we may
“ ‘The bravest are the tenderest.-
The loving are the daring.’
‘Among numerous memorials that ornament
the presence of any living person.
Hon. Jeff. Davis is out in a severe card against
old General Bill Sherman for reviving in his
forthcoming book an old slander which impli
cated Mr. Davis in the assassination of Lincoln.
Hon. L. Q. C. Lamar, of Mississippi, is one of
the orators selected for the grand Centennial
celebration next year, and General Joseph E.
Johnston is to be the grand military com
Imposing memorial services, in honor of the
the parlor is an exquisite miniature cenotaph, in late General Breckinridge, will be held in Lou-
shells, two and a half feet high. On one side is a isville. Kentucky, on the t wenty-seventh instant,
photograph of Jackson, and under it written: Governor Leslie will preside, and the oration
‘ Sacred to the memory of Thomas Jonathan will be delivered by General William Preston.
Jackson, called ‘ Stonewall,’ General of the army The rumors which have for some time been in
of the Confederate States of America; born at circulation of the coming marriage of King
Clarksburg, ^ a., Jan. 21,1824; died May 10, 1863. Alfonso with a German princess, and of the
‘Let us pass over the river and rest under the Countess Girgente with a Bavarian prince, are
shade. Reverse side: ‘Sacred to glory, con- unfounded,
secrated to fame,’ and the following lines:
“ ‘ Nor storied marble sculptured o'er with praise,
Nor minstrel's harp, attuned to sweet and mournful lays,
Alone of Stonewall's venerated name,
Preserves the memory—an undying flame
In a whole nation’s hearts of grateful incense burned
Tell where the Soldier, Christian, Martyr lies iuurned.’
“On the third side is an autograph of General
“ This beautiful memorial is the work of Mrs.
Elizabeth Atwood, of St. Louis.
Sawtell, the genial editor of the Cuthbert Ap-
peal, has drawn his gun upon blackberry ven
dors. When a Georgia editor gets so indepen
dent as to become indifferent to blackberries,
may not everybody hope for better days ?
A Miss Mary Telfair, daughter of ex-Governor
Telfair, of Georgia, died last week in Savannah,
and left $175,000 to the Georgia Historical Soci
ety of that city, and some one or two hundred
thousand to different Presbyterian churches,
“ Before closing this correspondence there is and hundreds of thousands to various institu
one point almost too delicate to be touched upon, tions and individuals. Her estate was valued at
yet duty and love for the brave soldier, overrule over a million dollars.
all scruples, and I venture to allude to it. I pon Governor Smith has appointed the following
enquiry I find that Mrs. Jackson is in exceedingly distinguished educators as a board of visitors to
moderate circumstances, her income being barely the public exercises of the State University: W.
sufficient for the economical support of herself J. Northern, Sparta; Colonel Mark Johnston.
those artistic and gossamer-like skeletons from
the natural leaves of plants and trees. The sub
ject has created a very general interest, and she
had expected to prepare another article for this
issue, but we have not yet heard from her.
Since writing the above. Mr
“ This should not be so.
“ Had Stonewall Jackson lived, the luxuries of
the land would have been theirs. He died, and be
reaved his family for our sakes, aDd the South
ern people are bound in gratitude to see to it,
that his family know no reasonable want, and
especially that his only child shall be educated
Atlanta; AY. L. Kilpatrick, Richmond Factory:
J. 1'. Wood, LaFavette: G. M. Dews, Columbus:
A. H. Flewellen, Cuthbert: J. M. Richardson,
Carrollton; J. W. Glenn: Jefferson: H. H. Jones,
Macon; AY. H. Baker, Savannah. The examina
tion of the senior class will take place the ninth
dav of July.
that he didn't know whether there was any fire If our people would only turn their attention . and provided for in a manner that shall not [For The Sunny South.]
in hell or not, when he has God’s word for it more to the matter of living, and less to cotton reflect dishonor upon our Southern land. Who HOWELL COBB.
that there is. and money-getting, they could live even better wil1 move in tbis work of « ratltudfe and loye ? ”
Now, this editor is not a preacher nor half so than ever before. . . , , Howell Cobb was Georgia’s greatest political
good a man as he should be, but he is alarmed AA’e have been led into these reflections by the Sense'" "'kIss the Little Ones'at^Holue;” '“'von leadel -‘ man ever beld sucl ‘ _P erso — id KWa - v
Mallon has sent at the inroads which popular science is making honest invitation of an excellent old gentleman land I:” “Only:” “Far Away;” “Love’s Fare-
in her second article, which is deeply interest- upon the divine empire, and would bring the from DeKalb, who visited our sanctum a few | well;” “AA’hen You were Seventeen, Maggie;”
ing, and will appear in our next. preachers back to the Bible and have them davs since. He began bv saving he had plenty i “ Aw 5 nlly F ! e ', er “Close the
preach it as it is written. It is the chart and of good buttermilk, fried chicken and But “ Prettv Little Darlin»“Let me Kiss the
compass of our spiritual ship, and if it be over- we stopped him just there, lest we should be ! Baby;”" “Spring, Gentle Spring” (thirty-five
thrown, we are upon a dark and fearful sea with- strangled from the quantity of water that filled cents each); “ CottageMaid: “My Eet; “Send
out a guide. There are plenty of fields in our mouth. If there is anything to which we £ Beaurifufg2;“ ^Srftl’y ^y Good NightU
which science may expend itself without seek- surrender completely and without mental reser- “AA’hat the Daisy Said;” “Golden Threads
ing to explore the hidden dominions of Deity vation.it is “fried chicken and buttermilk,” and Among the Gray ” (forty cents each) “Beautiful
The Press Association.—Colonel Estill. the
President of this Association, has called an extra
session to be held in this city on the seventh of
July. Now. we hope every editor in the State
will be present. AA'e have never had the "pleas
ure of attending a gathering of these intellect-
over the people of Georgia as he did. His man
ners were popular, his talk was popular, his ar
guments strong and forcible, yet within the
compirehension of the masses. But I did not
commence to write a eulogy, but an incident.
When Mr. Cobb first went to Congress, he
attracted very considerable attention to himself
by his ability and prominence in all important
measures before Congress. During his stay at
home one summer, invitations came in thick
and fast to deliver commencement addresses,
Fourth-of-Julv orations, etc. He was at that
ual pilots, and now speak for a season ticket in seems to be its favorite field, and so bold,
and reaching after the unattainable. But this we are not a Methodist preacher either. He Blue Danube Song;” “Song of Jokes” (fifty time the law partner of AVilliam Hope Hull, him-
YL-r»nTYri mi no r*f Lie tfno on/i cen ^ s each): “When the Iide comes in ” (sixty self a noble man and one of the first civil law-
, r ^ , , wound up by tellmg ns of his fine orchards and cents-) instrumental Pirns-“11 oonbeams oil vers in the country, and Mr. Cobb s devoted
the one approaching. Our feelings tovard the rogant and learned (so called) have men become watermelon patches, now filled with young fruit, the Lake”—Mack (forty cents); “Enchantment friend. Mr. Hull ad'vised against the acceptance
editors of this State are so warm, and our grat- that we shall not be surprised to hear of another Now, we are bound to go to see this noble-hearted AValtzes ’ — Strauss; “Dreams ’ — Hodges (fifty of any of these invitations, and Mr. Cobb studi-
itude so overflowing for their generosity toward Tower of Babel going up towards the gates of the old gentleman if we can ever find the time; and cen * s eacb } ; “ D . ear Molhe Magee’’—Grobe (sixty ous'ly refused, until one day an invitation spe-
our young bantling, that we are anxious to take upper kingdom to look into these things, and we reiterate, that it will never do for this class ^Morning Journals’ AVabzeT’-Strauss: “Artist IT^lekling^He^^id Mr.' ^ullf^These
•lip Sinn f li Rtil'l. T Wolf-# ” S+foncc* “ Rpfnrm Wo 1 tv” Qant? $L.V~r. ~ ~~ 7.. ...
each by the hand. A acate the tripod and sane- preachers and laymen of all churches carrying of men to become extinct in the South. Rail-
turn for a few days, gentlemen, and visit the stones and mortar. roads, poverty, fashion, greed for money, and
Gate City. Our pure water and fresh mountain AATiy all this arrogance and infidelity? Is it the ten thousand “new-fangled” ideas of the :
air will recuperate your tired-energies and send because science in all its researches has not yet day, must not be allowed to obliterate them.
,} ou home much rejuvenated. The Atlanta breth- been able to locate a hell of fire and brimstone? On the contrary, we earnestly hope the number Southern Music House, Marietta street, and will Mr. Cobb took the hint and never made the^
|ien Mill welcome you with open arms. This is one trouble, but there are others. Man may increase. be sent post-paid on receipt of price. speech. Arnot.
Life AA'altz”—Strauss; “Reform AAaltz’—Seutz things keep pouring in. Hereisoneverypress-
(seventy-five cents each.) ing M'hich I hardly know M'hat to do about. I
The above pieces, with all other popular pub- can't get rid of these people.” Mr. Hull said:
lications of the day, are to be found on the “Howell, accept an invitation and deliver one
counters of Phillips" A Crew, proprietors Great oration: you will never be troubled afterM-ards.”