Noii-Seetariau—All Churches and all
The average pastorate in the Presbyterian de
nomination is eight years.
The Boston Y. M. C. A. has a Sunday morning
meeting for car conductors.
Congregational clerical tables for 1877 show
that there have been 183 ordinations, % dismis
sions, and 59 deaths.
The Heidelberg catechism, the standard manual
of the Reformed Church, has been translated into
Bishop Wightm&n, though three score and ten,
has presided over five annual conferences, in Tex
as, in the last three months.
The Second Advent people novr declare that the
millennium will commence in 1914, thirty-six
years from the present time.
The oldest living minister of the Presbyterian
Church is said to be Rev. Noah M. Wells, of Erie,
Mich., who will be 95 next July.
The Baptists of South Australia are making
promising efforts to establish a chapel building
fund. A leading member has already subscribed
five hundred pounds.
Rev. Edward Abbott has left the “Congrega-
lionalist,” of which he was one of the accomplish
ed editors, and intends to enter the Protestant
The Philadelphia Ministerial Union, in which
the evangelical denominations are represented,
has been discussing the question of future punish
ment, and, by a rising and unanimous vote,
adopted the following resolution: “ That we put
on record, as the sense of this body, that the old
orthodox doctrine of future and endless punish
ment of the finally impenitent is firmly held by
all evangelical churches of this day within our
We learn that the late Miss Nancy Taylor, who
died a few days since, left by her will a legacy of
$12,000 to Christ Church, Elizabeth, New Jersey,
and also about $500 to the rector, the Rev. Dr.
Parker. Five thousand dollars of the sum will go
immediately to the church, which will pay off its
debt.—ytw Jersey Journal.
The progress of the Presbyterian Church on the
Pacific coast in nine years, appears in the organi
zation of one hundred churches, including Elko,
Eureka and Pioche, in the Silver State. All of
these churches, excepting five, have regular
On a recent Sunday, Edward Kimball made a
successful effort in behalf of the Central Congrega
tional Church, of Brooklyn, Rev. Henry W. Scud-
der, D.D., pastor. The church debt, amounting to
$04,000, was reduced to $23,000, Mr. Kimball se
curing pledges for $14,000.
The Daxcs or Modbbn Society. By W. C. Wil
Just at this time, whilst the question of the pro
priety of dancing is being agitated all over the land,
and is receiving speoial attention in our own city,
many are, no doubt, anxious to give the Bubject
an honest and candid investigation, and would
hail with delight any thoughtful discussion of it.
To such we beg leave to commend most heartily
this beautifully bound little volume. It is a lively
and suggestive essay, written evidently by a brave
man, who wrote from conscientious convictions of
The subject is discussed under the following
I. The bearing of the Dance upon the Health.
II. Its relation to Economy.
III. Its Social Tendency.
IV. Its Influence upon Intellectual Improve
V. Its Moral or Religious Aspects.
This covers every element of human nature,
namely, the moral, mental, and physical man. It
can certainly, therefore, lay claims to thorough
ness of intention, if not' of execution. But we
think it is thorough in all respects. The style is
clear and terse, with now and then a trifle of se
verity. We urge every one to read it. It may be
had by addressing Nelson & Phillips, agents,
Methodist Book Concern, 805 Broadway, New
York. The publishers neglected to give us the
price. We suppose, however, it is on a par with
the prices of their books generally—cheap.
Post Mortem Sympathy.
Christians andthb 7hkatrk. By J. M. Buckley.
New York: Nelson & Phillips- Cincinnati:
Hitchcock & Walden.
The discussion of worldly amusements, which is
creating such a sensation on particular practices,
is destined to take a wider range; and sooner or
later the Christian teachers and thinkers will dis
cuss afresh the old question of the theatre being a
legitimate amusement for the church. Indeed, the
battle has already begun. The wise man and the
conscientious mai: should scrutinize it at once and
thoroughly. To any who msj wish to do so, this
book will be very satisfactory. The author has
divided his subject fortunately and discussed it
happily, There is nothing of the spirit of parti-
sanism or aceticism in the book. It is a calm, in
disputable statement of well known facts with their
logical deductions. “Every idea” presented is
“ pertinant to the subject in hand,” and there is
nothing omitted which is “ vital to its just treat
ment.” The work throughout evidences the fact
that the author “ knows what he is talking about.”
He has certainly attended the theatre, or else
“ whence has this man this wisdom?” The book
deserves a wide circulation 'and a careful reading.
We believe it wilt receive both- We read it with
interest and approbation, and one to whom we al
ways submit questions for decision is reading it
with a like zest, and she says it is good.
Do not keep the alabaster boxes of your love and
tenderness sealed up until your friends are dead.
Fill their lives with sweetness. Speak approving,
cheering words while their ears hear them, and
while their hearts can be thrilled by them. The
things you mean to say when they are gone, say
before they go. The flowers you mean to send for
their coffins, send, brighten and sweeten their
homes before they leave them. If my friends have
alabaster boxes laid away, full of perfumes of
sympathy and affection, which they intend to
break over my dead body, I would rather they
would bring them out in my weary hours, and
open them that l may be refreshed and cheered by
them while I need them. I would rather have a
coffin without an eulogy than a life without the i the usual mortgage
sweetness of love and sympathy. Let us learn to
anneint our friends beforehand for their funeral.
Post mortem kindnesses do not cheer the burden
ed spirit. Flowers on the coffin cast no fragrance
backward over the weary days.—AT. Y. Evangelist.
We have once before, in these columns, con
demned the custom of talking lovingly ef people
after their death, and neglecting to speak kindly
to them and of them while they lived, and we
again reiterate the sentiment by endorsing the
above beautiful and pungent paragraph from the
New York Evangelist.
Among the most successful ministers in tha
country, says the Advance, is Dr. J. B. Shaw, of
Rochester. During the thirty seven years of his
pastorate there he has received to his church, on
profession, 1,730; by letter, 1,004. The present
membership is 1,394. Nine of these are over 80
years of age, besides twenty who are between the
ages of 75 and 79. One hundred and thirteen are
over 60. Altogether, a tolerably conservative
The First Presbyterian Church in Geneva, New
York, (Rev. Dr. Nelsoa’o) is rebuilding its shuroh
edifice, and wanted six thousand dollars to com
plete it. Mr. Edward Kimball was sent for, and
though this was a small matter for one who had
been dealing with the burdens of a hundred
thousand dollars and more, he gave in a short time
such an impulse to the matter that the whole sum
was raised, and the new church will be free from
How slowly the world learns its lessons,
of the world never learns them at all.
Ever since the days of the Tower of Babel man
kind has been trying to perpetuate its memory in
material monuments, not seeing that “ the blood
of Abel yet speaketh” when not a vestige of the
colossal structure in the plain of Shinar can be
No work that is not done in men survives the
ag es - ,
The philosophies of Greece are more abiding
than the colossus at Rhodes just in proportion
as mind is more eternal than matter.
Nearly three thousand years ago an Egyptian
princess wandered down to the Nile to bathe.
There she found a child and instructed him in
all the wisdom of Egypt. At the present day
that child, who might have become so degraded,
stands second to but one in dignity and in influ
ence in the annals of the human race. Take for
one example the Jewish Sabbath. Thousands
upon thousands of that nation, fond of gain and
mammon as they proverbially are said to be,
will give up their gains to-day to keep it holy.
“ And all in obedience to that orphan child, who
three thousand years ago commanded the Sab
bath day to be kept holy. In those days the Pha-
roahs of Egypt raised tbeir memorials in the
enduring stone of the pyramids, which still stand
almost untouched by time.”
This princess raised her memorial in a
human spirit, and just so far as spirit is more
enduring than stone, just so far is the work of
that princess more enduring than the work of
the Pharaohs; for when those pyramids have
crumbled into dust, then shall the spirit of the
law of Moses still remain an imperishable monu
ment of indestructible grandeur. Verily her
“good is not interred with her bones.”
The warmth and simplicity of the heart of Jo
seph was early developed by the affectionate at
tention of his father, and it burst forth in a tor
rent of energy and love that colored the tide of
the ages. It was a work done within him, and it
lives on even until now..
To place a principle of God’s truth in a human
heart is to pour precious ointment in an alabaster
box, which when broken, leaves a fragrance be
hind that lingers through all the years.
No true life or work is lost. Huss and Wycliffe,
Wesley and Whitfield, Asbnry and MeKendree,
are living still. They communicated their lives
to others, and they in turn to yet others, and so
far from dying, they but live more broadly and
strongly to-day. Their work is increased, and
then that increment is added to, and so the cen
turies accumulate and nothing is lost.
“ So I doubt not through the ages one increas
ing purpose runs. And the thoughts of men are
widened with the process of the sans.” So we
■hall journey towards “one fhr-off, divine event,
which the whole creation moves.”
Mrs. John C. Green, of New York, who has
made so many generous gifts, has deposited $100,
000 in the Philadelphia Trust, Safe Deposit and
Insurance Company, in trust for the American
Sunday School Union. The interest of the money
is to be devoted to the missionary work of the
Union and the development of Sunday-school liter
ature of the highest merit.
The Brotherhood—a Roman Catholic order—are
stated to have, at Dubuque, Iowa, the finest mo
nastery in its size, material and finish, of any in
this country, and they own also five thousand acres
of choice land, nineteen hundred of which adjoin
The Evangelization Society, of England, had its
origin in a meeting held fourteen years ago at the
house of Mr. Robert Baxter, of Westminster, to see
what could be done in the way of sending out Evan
gelists in England. The society is now strong and
It is stated that arrangements are in progress
for erecting in Stratford a memorial to eighteen
martyrs of the Reformation, who were burned to
death during the reign of “ Bloody Mary,” in that
The Baptist Sunday-school at Sing Sing, N. Y.,
was organized in 1811. Two of its original mem
bers are living. D. D, Mangam, the superinten
dent, is serving his twenty-fifth year.
Rev. G. Herbert, a Baptist minister at Bergen,
Norway, has been fined $61 for administering bap
tism, and his furniture will be sold to pay the debt.
This is the work of the State Church, Lutheran.
The organisation of a Baptist Historical Society
for Great Britain is being discussed in London.
T. M. Westrup, of Mexico, has been sent to
Texas on an agency by the Mexican Baptist Mis
The Catholic Church has been (disestablished in
the United States of Columbia.
No other medicine in the world was ever given each a
teat of its curative qualities as Boschee’s German Syrnp.
Id three years two million four hundred thousand small
bottles of this medicine were distributed free of charge
by Druggists in this country to those afflicted w:th Con
sumption, Asthma. Croup, severe Coughs, Pneumonia
and other diseases of the Throat and Lungs, giving the
American people undeniable proof that German Syrup
will cure them. The result has been that Druggiata in
every town and vilfage in the United Statee are recom
mend! g it to their customers. Go to your Druggist,
and asK what they know about it. Sample Bottlee 10
cents. Regular size 75 cents. Three doses will relieve
any case. Sold by all Druggists in the United States.
Ramt tidings for nervous sufferers, and those who
have been dosed, drugged and quacked. Pulvermacher’s
Electric Belts effectually cure premature debilily, weak
ness and decay. Book and Journal, with information
worth mailed free. Address Pulvzbmachu
Galvanic Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Where is Erichsen ?
What has become of Erichsen, who proposed
to take charge of the Puzzle Parlor? We fear he
has swindled as and the public too, as we hear
nothing from him. Is he a regular fraud ?
Contributors to the Puzzle Parlor will forward
contributions to this office.
All communications relating to this department of the
paper should be addressed to A. F. Warm, Elberton, Ga.
Chess Headquarters—Young Hen's Library Associa
tion, Marietta street.
Original games and problems are cordially solicited for
this column. We hope our Southern friends will re
Exohakors and Correspondents Please Notice.—All
matter for tnis department should be addressed to A. F.
WORK, Elberton, Ga,
SOLUTION TO PROBLEM NO 43.
This problem was iucorrcetly printed, hence no soin-
PROBLEM NO. 47.
By John Berger, Gratz, Austria.
White to play and give mate in two moves.
CHESS IN CONNECTICUT.
Oil-hand game at "The Sabbath School," Hartford, Conn.
Oourtesy ol Max H. Peiler.
Dickinson. jCnnningham. Dickinson.
Black. I WlAte. Black.
PK4 116 FXP B Kt 2
Kt Q B 3 117 Kt (Q 2) B 3 P K B 8 (d)
~ “ Kit
B K6 I-
PROF. CHARLES F. 8AILMARD,
Having resumed Ms teaching of the FRENCH LAN-
UAGK in Atlanta, ia now prepared to give Leeaone to
Jufiee Gentlemen and Children, either at their resi
dence# or at hie own, 58 Simpson street
and others expecting to go to France for
FAIR, to be opened in Paris next
the WORLD’S —
mer. ought to take advantage of this opportunity to a
auire a correct pronunciation, which cannot oe learned
but troreTanative. TUITION MODERATE.
1 P K4
2 K Kt B 3
3 B Kt 5 P QS 3
4 B R 4 Kt B 3
5 P Q 4 B K 2
6 B <Kt Q PXB
7 KtxP KtXP
8 Cas Cas
9 P K B S Kt B 3
10 P Q B 3 B Q 3 (a)
UPKB4 P B 4 (b)
12BK3 PQ Kt 3
13 Kt Q 2 Kt Q 4
14 Q K 2 KtX (c)
15 QXKt PXP
(a) B K 3 is much better, as it obtains command of the
field, and confines bis opponent’s operations, (b.) This
could have been done a move earlier with more effect.
The last two moves appear to be lost time, bis game is
not developed by either, and as he fails to capture the
Kt, bis object is not at all apparent. ic> Playing his ad
versary’s game, (d) an oversight, of course, (e) Failing
to capture the Kt he would be mated in three more
CHESS IN GERMANT.
OS-hand game in Berlin. Oct. 24, 1877.
118 Q Kt 3+
119 Kt B 7+
•21 Q R Q
23 Kt R 4
25 Q R K
26 Kt Kt 6(-
27 Kt B 7+
D V Knorre.
S Sc bill . ,
1 P K4
P K 4
2 P K B 4
3 B B 4
P K Kt 4
6 P Q 3 ?
K Kt K 2
7 B Kt 3
B Kt 2
8 Q Kt Q2
B K 3
9 Q Kt B 3
1# Kt K 2
B K Kt 5
11 K Kt Kt
Q Kt B3
12 P K R 3
P K B4
13 PXB (a)
14 KtxKt P
15 Q Kt B 3
16 Q KtxB
PXKt P (b)
18 B K 3 (Si
20 B K B 2
21 K K
22 R PxKt
24 Q K R3
25 QK6 +
26 q R R 5
27 Q K3
25 R Q R 5
26 Q K 6 +
27 K K 5
29 K K 3
30 B K B 4
Q B 3
R K Kt
Kt K 2
B Kt 3
Q Kt 2 (e)
Kt K 2
QXB P i
R Kt 2
(a) This sacrifice of Rook is UBsound; (b) Simple and
strong; (c) His only move ! Weak would be; 18. PX?.
beoause KtXB; 10. R PxKt, K R B; id) Of course not
to Rook’s 3, because of RXKt-f !
(e) After this. White resigned the game. The suc
ceeding moves are a back game, commencing at the 25—;
32. K B 4, Q B 7 +; 33. Kt B 3, Rook mates.—Zeitung.
Analysis of the Buy Lopez.
By E. Schalopp.
After the moves.
1PK4 P K 4 14 Bill Kt K B 3
2 K Kt B 3 Q Kt B 3 5 Cas KtxK P
3 B Kt 5 PQR3 |
The only continuations that have received attention
are 6. P Q 4, and 6. R K. The first is continued.
6 P Q Kt 4 18 Q PXP. »nd equal game.
7 B Kt 3 P Q 5 |
Andersen is of the opinion that Black could soon, bv
8. , Kt K 2, attain the advantage. The latest re
searches continue, 6. P Q 4, P Q Kt 4; T. KtXK P. fol
lowed by the capture of the Bishop at Rook’s 4, either
before or after the exchanges on K 5. to be disadvanta
geous for Black e. g. (7. , PXB; 8. KtxKt. PxKt;
9. RK; 7. , KtXKt; 8. PXKt, PXB; 9. Q Q 5.)
This continuation is good; 7, , KtXK Kt; 8. Q P
XKt, Kt B 4, or, BQ Kt 2, or, also, P Q 4, and Black's
game is comfortable.
The second continuation: 6. B K, Kt B4 (this is pos
sibly better than Kt K Kt 3); 7. BXQ Kt, QPXB.-8. Kt
XK P, B K 2; 9. P Q 4, Kt K 3 (or stronger, perhaps, Kt
Q 2), and we have an equal game—the chances in favor of
Black for securing an early attack.
I would call attention to a move lately introduced by
D V Knorre, which he has practiced most always with
fine results; it commences with:
6. Q Kt B 3, a move which apparently allows Black to
maintain the Pawn. The analysis that I and Dr, Knorre
have joiutly suggested this move to, we herewith sub
mit to the chess world for practical tests.
It appears evident that Black must capture the threat
ening Kt by
6. , KtXQ Kt
White retaliates, not with the Queen’s Pawn, bat
7. Kt PxKt
Black has now two lines of play to protect his King’s
Pawn, to-wit: either, immediately 7. , P Q 3, or 7.
. P O Kt 4 and then 8. , P Q 8. or 8. P Q 4.
We shall now consider the continuation:
7, , P to Q 3
White replies with
8. P Q 4
8 , K PXQ F
Black is now in great tribulation and difficulty,
9. RK+. B K2
10. KtxQ P, B Q 2
11. Q BKt4, P K E3
(Ii Kt K 4, then 12. BXB+, and 13. BXB, and 14. P K
B 4, winning a price.)
12. BXK B P, Kt PXB
13. QR5+. KB
14. B Kt 8
White attaint a similarly strong attack, should Black
adopt the continuation.
(To be continued.)—[Schach Zeitung, Dec. 77.
Ws see from onr exchanges that Max Judd haa met
Mr. Galbraith, of Jackson, Mias., and contested seven
games, loseing twe. We congratulate Mr. G., so hi* score
is a handsome one; Max Judd being the pier of Any
American chesser. _ _ . .. , .
has solved the first
erican team, in the - Iuteniatiooal Cor
respondence Tourney," oi the Hartford Times. Well
come out about 15 games ahead.
Wm. Olcett, of Hartford, Oonn.
game for tha Arne
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice In all the counties of the Northern Clrouit-
Office Over Green Bros- Confectionery 8tore-
WiU attend to business in any part of the State.
Andrew Female College,
DR. A. L. HAMILTON, President.
This old and popular institution is still doing noble
service in the great, work ol education. The spacious
and comfortable Boaiding House and College Buildings
have jiikt been repaired and relurnished iu elegant style,
and will bear favorable comparison with similar estab
lishments iu any part of the country. The corps of
teachers—nine in number—for thoroughness and efll-
ciency. cannot be surpassed North or Soath.
The Course of Study was prepared with great care, and
it is fully up with the requirements of the times. It em
braces equally, the physical, mental and moral cultiva
tion of the pupils.
The Discipline is very mild, but firm, systematic and
The Terms have been reduced, so far as possible, to meet
the necessities of the times, as will appear from the iol-
PER SESSION OF NINE MONTHB.
Preparatory Department $30 00 !
Academic Department 45 00 |
Collegiate Department 60 00 1
For extra course, as music, vocal and instrumental, 1
modern languages, painting, ornamental work, the price
has been put down as low as possible.
Boarding Department.—Room handsomely furnished,
washing, lights and fuel, at $15 per month', or $135 for
the scholastic year.
Payments—quarterlr in advance, unless by special
Location—Outhbert is the most beautiful little city In
Georgia; is approachable from all directions by railroad;
and for good morals, good health, and cultivated society,
is unsurpassed in the United States.
tS^The College is thoroughly non-sectarian.
US'Boarding arrangements in the College are first-elast. j
tAtT’Pupils received at any time, and charged from date
of entrance. 141—tf
A RARE CHANCE.—For a few live men in Texas and j
J\. New Mexico, to make from $1,000 to $5,000 a year.
For particulars address, with two stamps, -‘WM. BIGE- i
LOW, Longview, Texas.” 140-2t I
THE PARKER CUM.
.SEND STAMP FOR CIRCULAR
(3AI H Any worker can make $12 a dav at home.
UUDll - - - - — -
Costly outfit free. Address TRUE & CO., Au-
PTWe have opened a large Warehouse in Atlanta,
for the sale and distribution of our
Apple. Pear, Peach, Plum. Quince, Crabs, etc.
STOCK GRAFTS, Apple. Cherry, Crab. Pear. etc.
EVERGREENS, Shade Trees, Shrubs, Fruit and Flower
HEDGE PL ANTS. Osage. Buckhorn, Honey Locust, etc.
GREEN HOUSE PLANTS. Splendid Novelties. Roses,
Verbenas, Carnations, etc. For NEW CATALOGUES of
the BLOOMINGTON (PHOENIX) NURSERY, post free,
address WM. F. BAIRD, (Trustee), Box I. BLOOMING
TON. ILLINOIS. 139-4t
K M OIA7 A new Medical Treatise. ’’The Science
IxIlUVf of Life, or Sklf-Pbbsrrtation,” a
TU VQFI [>>ok for everybody. Prioe $1, sent by
I 11 I OCLT mail. Filly original prescriptions, either
one of which is worth ten times the price of the book.
Geld Medal awarded the author. The Boston Herald
says: “The Science of Life is. beyond all comparison,
the most extraordinary work on Physiology ever pub
lished.” An Illustrated Pampulet sent
free. Address DR. W. H. PARKER,
No. 4 BulfiucU Street, Boston, Mass.
W A tfTFn-To make a permanent engagement
I* -ifi-lv X X21’with a cergyman, or a Bible Reader, to
introduce in FULTON County, The CELEBBATBD
JTRW Centennial Edition of the HOL f BIBLE. For de
scription, notice editorial in last week’s issae of this
paper. Address at once
V. L. Horton Jk Co ,
Publishers £ Bookbinders, 60 E. Market St.
137-lm Indianapolis, Ind.
Hygienic Institute & Turkish Bath,
Loyd street, opposite Markham House, Atlanta, Ga.
F IB the cure of Chronic Diseases, and prevention of all
forms of Disease. Treatment embraces, besides the
Turkish Bath—the greatest luxury and curative of the age
—Medicated and Roman Baths, Electricity, Health Lift,
Swedish and Machine movements, and all the Water-Cure
Processes, etc., ete.
Specialties: Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Paralysis, Dys
pepsia, Catarrh, Blood Poisoning, and diseases of Women
Hygienic Board, Directions for Home Treatment.
Do not despair without trying this wonderfully success
For terms and prescriptions, address in full,
JNO. STAINBAOK WILSON, M. D.,
122-tf Physician in Charge.
&ulaiy. Salesmen wanted to sell onr
Staple Goods to dealers. No peddling
paid. Permanent employ*
tueut. address S. A. GRANT & CO*
2, 4, 6 A a Home St., Cincinnati, (X
HOLD PLATED WATCHES. Cheapest
in the known world. Sample Watch Free to
Agents. Address, A. Coulter A Co., Chicago.
O CR best agents are clearing from $35 to $40 a week.
Agents wanted everywhere. Terms and particulars
sent free. Address Shuttles A Sons, Wholesale Jewelry
and Novelty Dealers, Atlanta, Ga. 97-ly.
T. H. ROBERTSON,
TTORNEY T LAW,
F OKEIGN LEGAL BUSINESS PROMPTLY ATTENDED
to. and collections made in any part of Tennessee.
A YEAR. Agents wanted. Busi
ness legitimate. Particulars free.
ASdrest J. WORTH* CO.. ScLoau. Mo.
SAXON A. ANDERSON, Agent,
Marietta Paper Manfg Co.,
- manufacturers or-
BOOK, NEWS AND WRAPPING PAPER,
The paper that The Sunny South is printed on Is made
t this mill.
In the States of North and South Carolina, Georgia,
Florida, and Alabama. We shall sell our Plows in Ala
bama at Louisville Prices, free of Freight. We want a
live, responsible merchant in each place to represent us.
Send for catalogue.
B. F. AVERY & SONS,
a Week to Agents. $10 outfit free.
P. O. VICKERY, Augusta, Maine.
I HENDERSON’S |
COMBINED CATALOGUE OF
Numbering 175 pages, wltb Colored Plate,
s turners of past years, and toail j
sent free to eu s turners of pas t years, and toal
r*n rchasers ofourtsooksjeitberGnnUntncfot
, Profit .Practical Floriculture orGardeniugfor
Pleasure (price tl-50each. prepaid, bymaU).
To others, on receipt of 25c. Plain Plantor
[ -eed Catalogues, without Plate, free to all. [
35 Corflandt Street, New York.
“ J’ 7 « anum or Elixir of Opiaat
cured painlessly by this
Office No. 35, over Linen Store, entrance 33$
Maaafectured at Atlanta,
xTa., at reduced price*.
Tested m hundreds of
ticulnra Fbkm. Addreos B.
M. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga.
Samples worth $5 free.
Address Stinson A Co., Portland, Maine.
££0 P* rd »y *1 home,
Oisin* a week in your own town. Terms end $6 outfit tree.
wOD Address H. HALLETT k CO., Portland. Maine.
BEAUTIFUL SETS OF TEETH INSERTED.
DISEASED GUMS CUBED.
137-lm By DR. HOLMES, Haeoa, On.
SUMY SOUTH OFFICE,
For the convenience of those in the country, will pur
chase from the very smallest article up— at S per cent,
under WOO; » 1-0 per cent. over. Cash must accom
pany ordtrf. Good facilities for purchasing cheap.
WBpecial attention given to the purchasing of music,
musical instruments ana strings.
Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral.
I N the whole history of medicine, no preparation has
ever performed such marvelous cores, or maintained so
wide a reputation, as Ayer's Chekey Pectoral, which is
recognized as the world’s remedy for all diseases of the
throat and lungs. Its long-continued series of wonderful
cares in all climates has made it universally known as a
safe and reliable agent to employ. Against ordinary colds,
which are the forerunners of more serious disorders.it
acts speedily and surely, always relieving suffering, and
often saving life. The protection it affords, by its timely
use in the throat and lung disorders of children, makes it
an invaluable remedy to oe kept always on band iu every
house. No person can afford to be without it, and those
who have once used it never will. From their knowledge
of its composition and effects. Physicians use the ( heiikt
Pectoral extensively in their practice, and Clergymen
recommend it. It is absoultely certain in its rttueuial
effects, and will always cure where cures are possible.
For Sale by all Dealers. 98-iy
A... ——<k. sirnisri* %
For Pamphlets address Dr. Sanford. New York.
I Mors, tt.ua 2».«0 mm mrr ALREADY 'WEAR
HEAVY HODSTACfll AN» BEARD. Mss nee*
Omu 11* 1 Peek’ g*. Nwtwjwry. Eamiy a***!. Jert*»
L. L. SMITH A CO. SoUaV* PuIm<mJU.
1849. Eht abushbd 1849.
Practical Wig and Toupee Maker, Hairdresser, and Im
porter of Human Hair and Hairdressers' Materials.
Wigs and Toupees for ladies and gentlemen a speciality.
All Kinds ef first-class Heir Work, Switches, Ourls. In
visibles, Saratoga Waves, etc., on band and made to
44 East Twelfth Street, New York,
Between Broadway and University Place,