STANDARD & EXPRESS.
CASfERSYILLE, GA.* DEC. 7, tin
[From the North Georgia Citizen.]
RENOVATING POOR LAND.
For speedily improving the poor
lands of the South, there is nothing
better than the common field pea.
It is a plant that derives much of
its support from the air, and will
therefore do well on *poor soils. It
germinates with certainty and grows
rapidly, and two crops of it may be
raised on the same soil the same
year. A judicious management of
field peas and marl will render fer
tile any soil where peas will grow;
and land “ too poor to sprout a pea,
is fit for no agricultural purpose.
For improving land simply, I like
it b.ttcr than clover. There is less
uncertainty and less trouble about
it, and it da/ be done in a short
Sow the first crop at the rate of
one and a half bushels, as soon as
all danger from frost is over, say
last of April. As soon as the vines
arc pretty well in bloom (with a few
young peas on the earliest vines,)
turn all under, and sow down and
harrow in another bushel and a half
to the acre. These will be ready to
turn under, if you so intend, in Sep
tember, when you can seed down to
wheat if you like, or winter' oats.—
Or if a late fall, and you are short
of corn, you can give your porkers
a lift by turning them in to eat off
the peas. I would advise every far
mer to plant at least one field for
his hogs. After your hogs have
eaten of the peas, or while doing so,
if you design ihe land for corn or
other crops next year, haul on and
spread from one to three hundred
bushels of marl to the acre, accor
ding to the state of the land. If the
land is bare, with little or no vegeta
ble matter, less marl; it having
plenty of humus mole. 1 make no
doubt that land thus treated with
peas and marl would be just the
thing for peanuts.
The Southern field pea is so use
ful in several aspects that it appears
not a little strange that no greater
use is made of it, both as an im
prover of poor soils and as long for
age for stock. The vines thorough
ly cured make one of the best long
The best way to cure is to cut (not
pull) the vines, and let them wilt in
the sun a day or two. Then make
a rail pen and put a floor of rails
two or three rails from the ground :
now raise the sides four rails higher,
and iill up with the vines then an
other floor of rails, and four rails to
the side, lay on a ridge pole, and
make a roof of stalks to shed the
rain. The vines will cure nicely,
and keep sweet all the winter.
THE FARMER—A BEAUTIFUL PIC
BY IION. EDWARD EVERETT.
The man who stands upon his
own soil, who feels that by the laws
of the land in which he lives—by
the laws of civilized nations—he is
the rightful exclusive owner of the
land which he tills, is by the con
stitution of nature, under a whole
some influence, not easily imbibed
from any other source. He feels—
other things being equal, more
strongly than another, the charac
ter of a man, as the lord of the ani
mate world. Os this great and pow
erful sphere, which, fashioned by
the hand of God and upheld by his
power, is rolling through the heav
en, a portion is his; his from cen
tre to sky. It is the space on which
the generation before him moved in
its round of duties; and he feels
himself connected, by a visible link;
with those who preceded him, as he
is also to those who follow him and
to whom he is to transmit a home.
Perhaps his farm has come down to
him from his fathers. They have
gone to their last home ; but he can
trace their footsteps over the scenes
of his daily labor. The roof that
shelters him was reared by those to
whom he owes his being, Some in
teresting domestic tradition is con
nected with every enclosure. The
favorite fruit tree was planted by
his father’s hand. He sported in
his boyhood beside the brook, which
still winds through the meadow.
Through the field lies the path to
the village school of earlier days.
He still hears from his window the
voice of the S ibbatli bell which call
ed his fathers and fore-fathers to
the house of God, and near at hand
is the spot where his parents laid
down to rest, and where, when his
time is come, he shall be laid by his
children.—These are the feelings of
the owner of the soil. . Words can
not paint them, gold ; cannot buy
them ; they flow out of the deepest
fountains of the heartthey are the
life spring of a fresh, healthy and
generous national character.
How to Save Your Shoe Soles.
—lt consists merely in melting to
gether tallow' and rosir r> , in the pro
portion of two parts of the former
to one part of the latter, and apply
ing the preparation i(hot, to the
soles of the boots or shoes) as much
° f 11 as the lea ther will absorb. One
"row declares this little receipe
been worth more than live years
lishing u.'°“ l ° th<! newspapcl ' pub '
Jln ® r llon,t so that the ma
heap „ the farmer’s hank.
GET A HOME AND KEEP IT.
A large proportion of the Ameri
can people are restless, roving, scat
tering, driven about from place to
place by every spring freshet of
popular ercitement. Their desire
for quick gains, and their perpetual
motion wears them out prematurely.
They build houses for lifetime resi
dences, and are ready to sell out
their newly built homes eads a week
after it is finished—for perhaps less
than it cost—and off they go, per
petually swinging around the circle
of chronic chance. To the pleasures
of home and neighborhood at
tachment to repose of feeling and
content of mind, and love of objects
around them, they are strangers.
The fruition of trees they plant they
rarely witness. Os all their possee
sions, they have nothing home-like
to gladden their hearts. The gar
dens they lay out, the furniture they
buy, and the houses they build, af
ford no home loving memories.—
After wearing out half a life time in
perpetual change of habitation, with
little gain and great loss, they see
in their past career nothing but fail
ure 1 Habits wayward, the mind
perplexed, the purpose cowed, their
energies baffled and disappointed,
they surrender to fate, and accept
n moody despair their abject situa
tion ; and often, with conscience
scared and morals wrecked, without
friends or homes, they settle down
to late, and die among strangers.
A good home, and the queen of the
homestead, a good wife, are essen
tial to the happiness of every man,
and nothing will as surely attach
children to parents and to home vir
tues as a life-long homestead, the
memories of which grow in delight
with every increasing year.— Ex.
PLOUGHING AVET SOIL.
Hardly any practice on tho farm
is more to be deprecated’,than plough
ing or stirring the soil in the spring
when wet. This is one of the small
operations, affecting oftimes a whole
crop, and lasting injuriously through
a whole season. Unless'in a sandy
soil, any stirring or moving by
spade, plough or harrow, when wet,
tends to compress and compact its
particles, when the object is or ought
to be, to pulverize and make mel
low. “Good tillage i3 manure
and stirring of wet soil is only al-
lowable in a brick yard. No im
plement, that we know of, is capa
ble of again opening lumps of earth
to atmospheric action and influences,
after they have once closed up, by
compression, and become externally
hardened. Any one can observe
this, by moulding a lump of damp
earth in their hand, when it becomes
the consistence of putty. When ex
posed to the air, it becomes nearly
as hard as stone.
Japanese Farming.— Hon. James
Brooks writes from Japan: I thought
once, when on the Nile, that the
Egyptians, who could turn sands into
gardens, were the great farmers of
the world ; but the Egyptians could
make no such farming gardens as
these. Froud as I am of the arts,
sciences and marvelous doings of my
own country, I blush when I compare
American farming with this 1 Here
are the rice fields artificially created,
luxuriant in beauty now, terraced
from hill side, up and down, and
watered by the hill streams, or not
watered, as the husbandman wills.
There are barley fields, and bean
fields, and fields of all sorts of Ja
pan agricultural productions. For
ests cap all the hill-tops. Two crops
are raised in Japan in one year,
even on the rice fields, where the
first crop is grain. The grain har
vest is over in April or May. The
rains come on in June and July,
and now the new crops are up, and
the whole country is one beautiful
landscape of green.
Shoe Blacking. —Place in a bot
tle half an ounce of gum shellac,
broken in small pieces; cover with
alcohol, cork tight, and put in a
warm place, shaking it often. Add
a piece of gum camphor the size of
an egg ; shake till dissolved; then
add one ounce of lampblack. The
whole will be ready for use in two
or three days. If it becomes too
thick add more alcohol. Apply
with a brush. This blacking will
not leave the boots only by wear
A Few Hints. —lron rust is re
moved by salt mixed with lemon
juice. Mildew, by dropping in sour
buttermilk and laying in the sun.
Ink stains may be sometimes taken
out by smearing with hot tallow left
on when the stained article goes to
the wash. Freezing will take out
old fruit stains, and scalding with
boiling water will remove those that
have never been through the wash.
Don’t Begin. —ls tobacco chewers
could o nly know before starting what
they are coming to, they might be
frightened out of the bad habit. *The
following calculation might startle the
boldest lover of the weed:
Some arithmetician calculates that
if a tobacco-chewer consumes two
inches of a plug a day for fifty years,
he will chew in that period, sixty-four
hundred and seventy-five feet, or
nearly half a mile, an inch thick and
three inces broad‘ costing two thou
sand dollars. And ejecting one pint
of saliva per day for fifty years, the
total w ould swell into nearly twenty
three hundred gallons—a respect
able lake, of almost enough to float
the Great Eastern in!
R. W. SATTERFIELD & BRO.
Arc now receiving and
opening tlteir new stock of
FALL & VINTER
Invite EVERYBODY to
Come and see them, and, If
quality and price suit, buy
them. We guarantee sales
if these are the conditions
of the purehas
Cartersville, oct. 31st.
SHARP & FLO YD,
Successors to Geo. SHARP, Jr->
Wholesale And Retail Jewelers.
We Keep a Large and Varied Assortment of
FINE WATCHES, CLOCK,
SOLID SILVER WARE,
\Je Manufactuae Tea Sets, Forks, Spoons,
Goblets, Cups, Knives, etc.
Tfon sgtficultut[al Ifaiqs.
We arc prepared to fill any order for Fairs at
short notice; also to give any information in
regard to Premiums.
Orders by mail or in person, will receive
prompt and careful attention. Wc ask a com
parison of Stock, Prices and Workmanship with
any house in the State.
Watches and Jewelry carefully Repaired
and Warranted. Masonic Badges and Sunday
School Badges made to order.
jjpgy° All Work Guaranteed.
ENGRAVING FREE OF CHARGE.
sharp; & floyd.
May 23, swly.
HAVE ON HAND AND are RECEIVING
the linost stock of tho
Very Latest Styles
of Diamond and Gold
in upper Georgia, seleoted, with eat care for
Fall and Winter Trade,
of the BEST MAKERS, of both Europe and A
American and French Clocks;
sterling and Coin Silver Ware;
and the best quality of
Silver Plated Goods,
at prices to suit the times;
Gold, Silver and Steel
to suit all ages
Watches and Jewelry
Kepairsd bt Compbtent Workmen;
Also Clock and Watch Makers
Tools and Materials.
sept 13,-swly ATLANTA, GA.
STEAM FLOURING MILLS,
Mills are now running day and night
in grinding Wheat and making Flour, of all
Grades. The Proprietors are getting their
Wheat, from which they make their best brands
of FLOUR, from MISSOURI, and known as the
WHITE WESTERN WHEAT,
both of which they also keep on hand, and will
sell to Farmers for SEED WHEAT. We have a
for all FLOUR sold to the citizens of Cartcrs
vill, which will be laid down at their doors,
FREE of DR AY AGE.
We challenge the World to BEAT us on GOOD
FLOUR. Try it.
R. F. MADDOX,
WHOLESALE DEALER IN
Rail-Road Crossing, National Hotel
Block, ATLANTA, GA.
Agent for the sale of Virginia and North
Carolina Tobaccos. may 9-wly 1
Professional and Easiness Cards
E. B. McDANIEL,
attorney AT RAW*!
with John W. Wofford.
A. P. WOFFORD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
at Court House. jan26
T. W. HOOPER,
ATTORNEY AT f,AW.
ATTRRNEY AT LAW A NOTARY PUBLIC
QFFICE, at J. D. HEAD’S Store.
T. wTmILN*r7 °. n - MILNER
MILNER & MILNER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
WILL attend promptly to business en
trusted to their care. July 28
JOHN W. AVOFFORD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE— Over Pinkerton’s Drug Store
JOHN J. JONES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW A REAL ESTATE AGENT,
WILL attend promptly to all professional
business entrusted to his care; also, to
the buying and selling of Real Estate.
Office with John H. Wikle.
February 23d 1871.
JOHN H. WIKLE,
Attorney at Law,
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENT.
Q FFICE over Post Office.
A. M. Foute,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
( With Col. Warren Akin,)
Will practice in the courts of Bartow, Cobh,
Polk, Floyd, Gordon, Murray, Whitfield and ad-
Joining counties. March 30.
R. W. Murpliey,
ATTTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice in the courts of the Cherokee
Circuit. Particular attention given to the col
cction of claims. Oflico with Col. Abda John
son. oct -
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice in all the courts of the State.
DR J. A* JACKSON,
PRACTICING PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
OFFICE in W. A. Loyless’ Drug Store, next
door to Stokely & Williams’. oct27
DR. W. J. SANDERS,
Surgeon and Physician,
OFFERS his professional services to the
citizens of Cartersville and surrounding
country. Special attention given to diseases
of women and children.
Office at the Drug Store of Drs. Best &
Kirkpatrick. Residence on Leak Street, op
posite Dr. Clayton’s. aug 17
W. B. Mountcastle,
Jeweler and Watch and Clock
Office in iront of A. A. Skinner & Co’s Store.
Nam. 11. Patillo,
Fashionable Tailor and Agent
for Sewing Machines,
WILL attend promptly to the Cutting, Re
pairing, and Making Boys’ and Mens’
Clothing; also, Agent for the sale of the cele
brated Grover Sl Baker Sewing Machines. Of
fice over Stokely & Williams Store. Entrance
from the rear. feb 17.
Fashionable Tailor ,
HAVE just received the latest European and
American styles of Mens’ and Boys’ Cloth
ing, and is prepared to Cut and Making to or
der. Office upstairs in Liebman’s store, East
side of the Railroad. sept. 29.
JOHN R. SPARKS,
BOOT jtJTD SHOE JTIjtBEll,
ALL Work warranted. Perfect satisfaction
guaranteed in every particular, and work
done as cheap as the cheapest.
SHOP—Over R. A. & H. M. Clayton’s store,
West Main Street. Oct 26
Cherokee Railroad Time Table.
ON and after Monday, October9th, trains on
the Cherokee Rail Road will run as fol
Leave Taylorsville 8,30 A. M.
“ Stilesboro 9 “ “
Arrive at Cartersville —9,50 “ “
Leave Cartersville 1,30 P. M.
Stilesboro 2,30 “ “
Arrive at Taylorsville 2,50 “ “
C. T. SABIN, Sup’t.
Cartersville, Ga., Oct. 7,1871.
A New Supply of Castors
AND OTHER PLATED WaRRE.
CHEAP AS THEY CAN.BE BOUFHT
in any Southern market.
J. T. OWEN.
HAS Just Received from New York, and has
opened at his old Stand, a very Superior
Stock of STAPLE AND FANCY
FALL & WINTER GOODS,
Hats, Boots, Shoes, Etc., Etc.
His Stock consists, in part, of an Elegant
LADIES’ DKESS GOODS,
LADIES’ HATS, SHOES, HOSIERY',
Shawls, Balmoral and Boulevard Skirts,* Jew
elry, and in fact everything that pertains to a
Ladies’ Wardrobe, ofthe finest and best quality
at the cheapest prices.
Gentlemen will find a superb Stock of
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Boots and Shoes, and
everything necessary for their wear, of the
best quality and cheapest price*
HOUSE FI RXISIILVG GOODS
of all descriptions, from a box of blacking up
Guns and appurtenances, the best ever
brought to this market. Musical Instruments,
M!rrors, Crockery. Cutlery, Hardware, Saddles
and Harness, Trunks, Carpet-Bags, Umbrellas.
Gardening Implements, Mechanic’s Tools, Hol
low Wares, ’
So'u° f »mAuoT" and “ and 000 artk ’ s
pJSf SML SSSS’g.KJSa
GEORGIA— un.MERCounty.—lliiniiah Bucli
annan has applied for exemption of per
16th o/D«c d i l^r il V ,asi u,,on same on 1 he
HOT 80S. oft,
GOWER*, 10NES & €O.,
And Dealers In
1, 2 & 4 Horse Wagons.
REPAIRING, of all hinds, DONE
WITH NEATNESS and DURABILI
CARTERS VI t LE, 3A .
feb. 7, 1871.w1y
Manufacturer and Dealer in ALL KINDS of
ALSO DEALER IN
■"mETALIO BTOIAL oasesT
Kepton hand, and made at the
Jan 10—s wly.
(Successor L. Payne &Cos )
DESIRES to continue the trade so liberally
extended to the late firm, and hopes by
strict attention and low prices to merit the
confidence and patronage of the community.
MR. T. M. COMPTON, who has been with
the late firm, will continue, at least for a time,
as Book Keeper and Salesman.
July 24th 1871.
SALE AND LIVERY
AT THE OLD STAND Established twenty
years ago, it being in fifty yards of the
Bartow House, a commodious Hotel, kept by
J. T. Guthrie. I have been in the Livery busi
ness for Fourteen Years and all I ask is, that
the citizens and traveling public will give me a
call, and find me and the veritable
J A. C IN stack:
at all times ready to furnish
SADDLE AND HARNESS HORSES,
HACKS, CARRIAGES, BUGGIES
and everything necessary in a First-Class Sta
ble, and ready for trade at all hours, SWAP,
SELL or BUY.
june 30,-tft JOE BRITT.
WE the undersigned respectfully announce
to the citizens of Cartersville, that we
are located at the Bartow House, for the pur
pose of pleasing all, who will favor uss with a
call. A. POTTS & JOS. YOUNG,
f'i EORGIA, CHEROKEE COUNTY.-Notice
XJT is horeby given to all persons concerned
that on the Sept., 1871, James M. White, late
of Cherokee county, departed this life intestate,
and no person has apf lied for Administration
on the estate of said James M. White, and that
in terms of the Law Administration will be
vested in the clerk ol the Superior Court, or
some other fit and proper person, thirty days
after the publication of this citation, unless
some valid objection is made to this appoint
ment. Given nnder my hand and affixed sig
nature, this 27th day ol'October, 1871.
(pr’s fee $4.) W. R. D. MOSS.
nov 2—3ods Ordinary.
GEORGIA— Cherokee County..—Whereas,
C. W. Eurguson, adminisirator of Coleman
Furguson, represents to the Court in his peti
tion, duly filed, that he has fully administered
, Coleman Furguson’s estate ; this is, therefore,
to cite all persons concerned, kindred and
• creditors, to show- cause, if any they can, why
said Administrator should not be discharged
from his administration and receive letters of
dismission, on the first Monday in February.
1872. W. It. D. MOSS, Ordinary.
Nov 2. (pr’s fee ?4.)
GEORGIA, Cherokee County.—Whereas,
William A. Williams and, W. B. Doudd,
Executors of Jonatliin Williams, represents to
the court in thei' petition duly filed, that they
have fully administered Jonathin William’s
estate. This is therefore to cite all persons
concerned, kindred and creditors, to show
cause if any they can, why said Executors
should not be discharged from their Adminis
tration, and receive letters of dismission on the
first Monday in February, 1872.
pr’s fee $4. ' W. R. D. MOSS,
nov 2—tlminf Ordinary.
GEORGIA, Cherokee County.— Whereas,
Josiah Spears, administrator of Griffin
Dupree, represents to the Court, in his petition
duly filed, that be has fully administered Griffin
Dupree’s estate, this is therefore to cite all
persons concerned, kindred and creditors, to
show cause, if any they can, why said admin
istrator should not be discharged from his ad
ministration and receive letters of dismission
on the first Monday in January, 1872.
(pr’s fee $4.) W. R. D. MOSS,
I. O. O, F.
THE regular meeting of Etowah Lodge, No.
49,1. 0. O. F., is held, on every Thursday
night, in the Masonic Hall.
r , A „ JOHN M. DOBBS, Scc’y.
Cartersville, Ga., Oct. 9th, 1871.
BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY.
WILKIE & BROTHER,
WHERE can be found at all times nice
Bread and Cakes
of all kinds, Confectioneries, etc., Cakes
made and Ornamented to order.
Having a long experience in the business
we guarantee satisfaction. sept T
G. IV. ANDERSON’S
NEW EATING SALOON!
MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
BOARD, Per Month, sl3.
FAMILY GROCERY, &c.,
EAST SIDE SQUARE,
A DWELLING on Douglass street, contain
ing Six rooms, splendid garden, good
water and all necessary conveniences. For
particulars apply to
MRS. M. CURRY,
on the premises.
nvr o isr e "!ir! !
npHOSE indebted for goods or work, will
JL please call and pav.
I would not make this request, if I did not
need (he money. JOHN T. OWEN.
EORGlA— Bartow County.— Peter Munav
has applied for exemption of personalty,
and setting apart and valuation of Homestead,
and I will pass upon the same at 10 o’clock a.
m., the first day of December. 1871, at my office.
This Nov. 20th, 1871. ' J. A. ilO WARD,
nov 513 2t Ordinary.
J. Waliek, Proprietor. R. H. McDoeald A Cos.. Druinrist.
A Gen. Agente, Sun i raneiaco.Cal ,»nd 31 Commerce St„ N.V
IULLIONB Bear Testimony to their
Wonderful Curative Streets.
Vinegar Hitters are not a vile Fancy-
Drink, Made of Poor Rum, ‘Whiskey,
Proof Spirits and Refuse Liquors, doc
tored, spiced and sweetened to please the taste,
called “ Tonics,” “ Appetizers,” “ Restorers,” Ac.,'
that lead the tippler on to drunkenness and ruin,
but are a true Medicine, made from the Native
Roots and Herbs of California, free from all
Alcoholic Stimulants. They aro the
GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER and A
LIFE GIVING PRINCIPLE, a perfect
Renovator and Invigorator of tho System, carry
ing off all poisonous matter aDd restoring tho blood
to a healthy condition. No person can take these
Bitters according to directions and remain long
unwell, provided their bones are not destroyed
by mineral poison or other means, and tho vital
organa wasted beyond the point of repair.
They aro a Gentle Purgative as well
ns a Tonic, possessing, also, the peculiar merit
of acting as a powerful agent in relieving Conges
tion or Inflammation of the Liver, and of all tho
FOR FEMALE COMPLAINTS, whether
in young or old, married or single, at tho dawn of
womanhood or at the turn of life, these Tonic Bit
ters have no equal.
For Inflammatory and Chronic Rlicn
luntisin and Gout, Dyspepsia or In
digestion, Bilious, Remittout and
Intermittent Fevers, Diseases of tho
Blood, Liver, Kidneys and Bladder,
these Bitters have been most successful. Such
Diseases are caused by Vitiated Blood,
which is generally produced by derangement of
the Digestive Organs.
DYSPEPSIA OR INDIGESTION,
Headache, Pain in the Shoulders, Coughs, Tight
ness of the Chest, Dizziness, Sour Eructations of
the Stomach, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Bilious
Attacks, Palpitation of the Heart, Inflammation of
the Lungs, Pain in the regions of the Kidneys, and
a hundred other painful symptoms are the off
springs 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 im
purities, and imparting new life and vigor to the
- whole system.
FOR SKIN DISEASES, Eruptions,Tetter,
Salt Rheum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples, Pustules,
Boils, Carbuncles, Ring-Worms, Scald Head, Sore_
Eyes,Erysipelas, Itch, Scurfs, Discolorations of the
Skin, Humors and Diseases of tho Skin, of what
ever name or nature, are literally dug up and car
ried out of the system in a short time by the use of
these Bitters. One bottle in such cases will con
vince the most incredulous of their curative effeet.
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you find its
impurities bursting through tho skin in Pimples,
Eruptions or Sores; cleanse it when you find it
obstructed and sluggish in the veins; cleanse it
when it is foul,nnd your feelings will tell you when.
Keep the blood pure, and tho health of the system
PIN, TAPE, and other WORMS, urking
in the system of so many thousands, are effectually
destroyed and removed.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS.
J. WALKER, Proprietor. R. H. MCDONALD <fc
00., Druggists and Gen. Agents, San Francisco,
Cal., and 32 and 34 Commerce Street, New York.
WC. EDWARDS notifies everybody
• that he keeps WOODEN COFFINS,
Rosewood Finish, as well as
always on hand, and is ready, night and day,
to wait on those who want him. June 15.
invaluable family medicine, for purify-
J-. ingTcleansim^emovingbado(!or^i^ ll an
djseasesj_Jor_eatarrh, sore mouth, £ore throat,
diptheria; for colic, diarrhoea, cholera; as a
ink spots, mildew, fruit stains; taken internal
galeJiyjdTdru^gisr^jml'^mni try 'kor'chants,
an^na^^rdereadirectfT'o^*™' 1 *” 1 ™"
DARBY’S PROPHYLACTIC C 0„
161 William Street, New York.
J. C. REGISTER,
(At the old stand of R._Redding,)
PLAIN, PRESSED & JAPANED
House Furnishing Goods.
Roofing and Guttering, and all kinds of Job
\Y ork done with neatness and dispatch
aug 3-6 m
HOL .SE and Lot on Douglas Street, will e
sold cheap. J. H. WIKLE,
Real Estate agt.
Buy Your Crockery and Class,
No. IT Peachtree Street, Atlanta Ga.,
T. R. RIPLEY,
IMPORTER AND JOBBER.
Established Twenty-one ears.
KEEPS a large stoe k. Occupies three floors
120 by 30 feet.
Housekeepers can bo furnished with Fine
China Dinner and Tea Setts, and extra thick
Inducements offered to Cash buyers equal to
J. T. Guthrie, Fropritor.
IS now in thorough repair, and fully prepar
ed to entertain all who may call. The rooms
and furniture are kept in the neatest order, and
the Tables supphod with the best the Market
affords. No pains or expense will be spared to
render all guests of the House comfortable.
A NEAT BAR
la kept, in rear of Office, where fine Winess
Brandies, Champagnes, Cigars, etc., can always 1
be found* o®*® *. *
I¥EW FIRM ! 3iEW BUSINESS
CROCKERY, GLASS-WARE, OILS, LAMPS, SHADES,
MARSH A CrO B
(At lhc old stand of Blair & Bradshaw, but more recently Satterfield, p yr
J^ RE NOW OPENING A SUPERIOR STOCK OF
GKOCKERY, GLASS-WARE, &c. & c .
p - MARSH has removed his Oil and Lamp Stock from tU
Dru " Store ot Best and Kirkpatrick, to this point* consolidated
both businesses. The new firm are now also dealers in
OIXS, LAMPS, WICKS, SHADES, AC.
They respectfully invite the citizens ol Cartersville, aid pub.
1C generally, to cad and see, and examine and make their pur
chases. r 1
_ M 31,1871, w&sw-tf.
In addition to CAR BUILDING, the Compauy is duly prepared to
make, aud is now actively employed in filling, contracts for Buildin
Houses, of any and all dimensions and styles ; also, owing to their facilities
for Sawing, Dressing, Boring and Morticing, Tongueing and Grooving
&c., by steam Machinery, they offer extraordinary inducements to con
tractors and builders, and all parties, wishing any work of this kind done.
Window Sash, Doors, Blinds, Shutters, &c., furnished at low figures and
on short notice.
E. N. GOWER, President.
n. PADGETT, Sec’y & Sup’t.
J. J. 110 WARD, Treasurer.
Read the following testimony of Ex-Gov. Brown
about the first work turned out by this Company:
President’s Office, )
WESTERN & ATLANTIC RAILROAD CO., (
Atlanta, Ga., October IGth, IS7I. )
Col. J. J. Howard , Cartersville , Ga., — Dear Sir — We have
examined the fifteen new cars made for the W. & A. R. R. Cos.
by the Cartersville Car Factory, and have no hesitation
in saying they are very satisfactory. Indeed they are FIRST
JOSEPH E. BROWN, Presiden
Cartersville, Ga., Oct. 26, 1871—w6m.
GILBERT & BAXTER,
TERMS EXCLUSIVELY CASH.
Agents for sale of
AND MILL MACHINERY.
Will buy to Fill Orders, COTTON, CORN,
WHEAT, FLOUR, HAY and other Produce,
or Ship for Farmers on Consignment.
Feb 2 ly
HORSES, mules, cows, stock cattle, nogs,
farm implements and machinery—con
sisting of plows, harrows, cultivators, reapers
and mowers, horse rake, thresher and horse
power, gin and gin gearing, corn, hay, fodder,
seed oats and other articles needed on a plan
tation. The farm is also for rent.
Call and examine on my place, one mile
west of Cartersville.
MW PHOTOCrRAH GALLERY.
MR. PAUL F. WAGNER has opened anew
Photographic Gallery, on East Main street
in front of Livery Stable, where he is prepared
to take all kinds of
in the finest style of the art. Particular atten
tion given to children’s Pictures.
OLD PICTURES COPIED
and enlarged. Satisfaction guaranteed.
“ GEAR SHOP,” by
f, C. EDWARDS,
* Manufacturer of Harness, Bri
dies, Gear, etc., and Dealer-*
Repairtng done on short notice. Wc
ranted to stand the test. Hides Wan* ■
(Formerly United '“‘“-oUsts
CORXER ALABAJU* ' °“ STS "
E. It. SASSF' N - Ar J enL ■ ■ P ’W e^r
-Transient Boarders, per day, $3
Tao Groat Medical Discovery!
B:-. WALKER’S CALIFORNIA ,
Hundreds cf Thousands
Bear testimony to their Wonder
ful Curative Effects.
WHAT ARE THEY?
THEY-ALE NOT A VILE
FOR. FEMALE COMPLA INTS. whether in young or old,
married or single, at the dawn of •womanhood or at the turn of life,
these Tonic Bitters have no equal. Send for a circular.
Made of Poor Rum, Whiskey, Proof
Spirits and Refuse Liquors docto i r * <3 ’f, r !. !,.
and sweetened to please the taste, caned * ■
ics,”“ Appetizers,” “ Restorers,” &c., that
the tippler on to drunkenness end ruin, bet a.
a trjo Medicine,made from theNativo Rco! - an--
Herbs of California, free from nil Alcob*’
Stimulants. They are the GREAT BL<)* -
PURIFIER and LIFE GIVING FK*»*
Cl PLE a perfect Renovator andlnvlsorator
the System, carrying off all poisonous matter
restoring the blood to a healthy condition, ho
person can take these Bitters according to direc
tion and remuin long unwell.
For Inflammutory and Chronic Rheu
matism nud’Gout, Dyspepsia «r iuiii
trestion, Bilions, Remittent nod Inter
mittent Fevers, Diseases of tho 8100 •
Liver, Kidneys, and Bladder, these J -
ters have been most successful, such in
cases arc caused by Vitiated Blood, »
is generally produced by derangement oi
Digestive Organs. ...
QB DYSPEPSIA OR INDIGESTION*
Headache. Pain in the Shoulders, Coughs, a-.
ness of the Chest, Dizziness, Sour ErucUtio
the Stomach, Bad taste in tbe Montli Buie
tacks, Falpitation of the -*■*
the Lungs, Pain in the tlie Kidne-TWV
a hundred other painfgjjfy n3 ., t;omgj arc tUe oS .
springs of DyspepsifcJ*^
They invigorate the Stomach and stimulate the
torpid liver and bowels, -which render them of un
equalled efficacy in cleansing the blood of all
impurities, and imparting now life anl vigor to
tbe whole system.
FOR SKIN DISEASES, Eruptions,Tetter,
Salt Rheum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples, Pustules.
Boils, Carbur-'lvs, Ring-Worms, Scald-Head, Sore
Eyes, Erysipelas, Itch, Scurfs, Discolorations of
the Skin* Humors and Diseases of the Skin, of
whatp* er name or nature, are literally cl U g up
an( i.,-nrried out of the system in a short time by
tns use of these Bitters. One bottle in f ;J C>l
/ cases will convince the most incredulous of their
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you u n( j
Its impurities bursting through the skin lnPi m .
pies, Eruptions or Sores; cleanse it when y ou
find it obstructed and ' slnggi sh vetng.
cleanse it when it is foci, and y°ur mellu va wm
tell yon when. Keep C*e blood pure and tilfj
health of the system will follow-
PIN, TAPE and other v in
the system of so msny thousands. • ‘ * tua,, .
destroyed and removed. For **l . ■
carefuHy the circular wound cue
J. WALKER, proprietor. B. H.
CO., Druggists end Gen. A£ D^ ltf s ; v
Cal., and 3? and « Cornice, cej>
SOLD BY jjj, DRUGGISTS -
. ’r)i.ynron Of,j,|„ 1 , I ,r*Ativi!ii*wi>l\ nun. "Tonic, imsHrsa- ;
Ing al»*>, tho |>i*ouUar JJ? *iF*,ra<"tiha a* a powerin' agent In relieving <
Congestion orlnllauuuatiou * l£ tlie Liver, and till the Visceral Organs. ‘