Calk Abo»t the
hr York pVtbun
Am the Successor *r Ei-Gov^mod
B"»™ U. W, ni.-V JEW **«“»
States. i; y
Editors Telegraph and Messenger - ^he
undersigned, with hundreds of other voters
in Georgia, hails with real pleasure the
announcement in the Atlanta Constitution
of the Ctli inst.ot our highly esteemed and ...
distinguished fellow citizen,-Hom-GHfford ity; "imSOG'lt waslO.OStr: and lrrlSQSdt
Anderson, as a lit rand proper person to “ ’ ■*“ *“
represent the State of Georgia in the Sen
ate of the United States. There is not a
word in that article which is not indorsed,
not only by the people of this city and
county, but of this entire section of the
Wherever high qualities, intellectual
and moral, are appreciated, he stands
among the foremost, and inspires that con
fidence and respect which such traits ever
win for their possessor. Unobtruaiveand
quiet, aud in manner claiming no superi
ority to the humblest citizen, yet assert
ing it in spite of his modesty, by the force,
01his fine*intellect, and the kindness and
generosity of a noble heart, he moves
amone us daily, as a private citizen,
seemingly unconscious of his owu high
gifts, yet respected .and beloved by a com
munity distinguished for intelligence and
morality. For many, years he has thus
pursued the “even tenor of his way” with
talents qualifying him for the highest and
most exalted stations, but apparently with
no ambition but to discharge faithfully aud
well every duty—social, political and
moral. None but those who know Clif
ford Anderson, as he is known by his
neighbors and friends, can understand the
influence he exerts, and the esteem in
which he is held, in the circle of his ac
quaintance. Whether as a lawyer en
gaged in the contests of the forum, or a
citizen in the discharge of his social du
ties, or as a Christian illustrating the
S ees of a religious life, he is
same pare, incorruptible, un
selfish man. Hence, the weight which bis
opinions carry, upon all subjects, and
with all classes aud conditions of his fellow
citizens—for by tbe learned and the igno
rant, the rich and the poor, the proud aud
the lowly, he is, among all alike, regarded
with the same sentiments of respect and
deference. Aud, as in principle, so in
professional life, bis diaiacter, without a
stain, is a standing refutation of the scoff
ing sarcasm upon the profession, that a
lawyer .cannot be an honest man.
If there has ever been an imputation
upon Ids professional conduct, or an in
sinuation that any duty which appertains
to the ethics of the bar he has failed to
keep from his youth up, it has never been
heard in this community.
As to Judge Anderson's intellectual
qualities, he is the peer of the foremost
men in tbo State. No one who has
ever listened to one of those clear, cogent,
discriminating, irresistible aignments
which he never fails to make
when the occasion calls for it,
can fail to understand that the secret of
his power before the courts and juries of
the country, is the power of a fine intel
lect, impelled and directed by an over
present love of the truth. His style of
oratory is direct, earnest and often im
passioned, aud though never turning acide
from the right line of his argument
for mere rhetorical beauties, lie
never disdains ornaments which
illustrate and impress whilst
they beautify and embellish. The public
life of Mr. Anderson, when we consider
liis great powers, -has been a very short
and unambitious one. In the civil service
it commenced by representing Bibb
county in the lower house of the legisla
ture of Georgia in 1859 and I860, and
ended as a member of the Confederate
Congress, which position he held at tbe
time of the surrender.
As a soldier lie marched -to Virginia
with tbe Floyd Bifles as a private, and
continued in service as a private till the
fall of 1861, when he was promoted to the
rank of a lieutenant. The last twelve
mouths of his military service was on the
staff of General A. K. Wright.
Such is a mere outline of the leading in
cidents in the life of this quiet, unambi-
■for the presidency Tuei
.^„ting “the New England ]
Ohio, in the extreme northeast comer of
that State, he was in the habit of carrying
it, whenever congressional elections oc
curred, by overwhelming majorities. He
was elected first in 1SC2, by 0,525 major-
civil service reformers all over the coun-
^General Arthur is a^ra&ch'ine.
in almost every sense J)f Ihcws’cfd
-the extent oilliis ability lie.lias set up as_a
tious, hut able and patriotic maq, He after granted to the Washington ring, the
has made no stir in the world,'because'* • . -■ - —
it may be that in these times, when men
seek office aud not office the man, he,
like many of the noblest and best men of
the country, regards a “private station as
the post of honor.” If elected to the
United States Senate, he will makea rec
ord which will confer honor upon him
self, and add new lustre to Geoigia, Such
is the prediction of a Democrat.
THE HEW MADISON COLOSSEUM.
The Sew Enterprise ef Mr. Vanderbilt
and Mr. Barnon and How the
Building- will Booh.
The World says: Particulars were
learned yesterday in regard to the Baraum
Museum Company,which were" dispatched
to the World from Albany, where the ar
ticles of incorporation were filed on Mon
day. The capital stock is $3,000,000, di
vided into 30,000 shares/' of which Mr.
Vanderbilt has secured $250,000 worth.
The company has purchased the Madison
Square Garden block for. $800,000 from
the Harlem amoM company and will
build an immense structure, which will
include a colossemn, an opera-house, sev
eral minor entertainment rooms, a muse
um, a tropical garden and an observatory.
The whole concern is under the manage
ment of Mr. Bamum, the financial agent
being the New Yorlr, New England and
Western investment company, while
the Farmers’ loan and trust company
will act as trustob and registrar. Several
members of tlie company met yesterday
afternoon in tbe office of the architect,
where the plans of the building were ex
amined. The building will 200 by 425
feet, covering tbe entire block.
It will be live stories in height, con
structed of brick, Stone and iron in the
most substantial manner, thoroughly fire
proof, heated by steam throughout, and
will contain nearly eleven acres erf availa
ble Iloor room. The collosseum, or lower
story, will embrace nearly the entire
space beneath the building. It will be
about 200 by 400 feet. It will be de
voted more especially to thabdass of ex
hibitions and amusements reqniring space
for tlielr representation, such as chariot
and hurdle races, walkingmatches, steeplc-
clias s, fairs, public balls, archery and
rifle matches. This portion of tbe build
ing will be somewhat lower than the
surface of the garden now, and may be
called the basement. Bjmum’s Opera
House will be on the first flbor proper.
It is the intention of the company to
make this the best appointed opera house
in the United States. In addition there
will be on the same floor a smaller theatre
or lecture room, designed for musical or
The remainder of the floor will be occu
pied by an aquarium, a skating rink and
a zoological department. The second and
third floors will be similar in size to the
first, and will be devoted to the museum
proper, which it is designed shall be of a
more extensive and elaborate character
than anything heretofore attempted, em
bracing in one collection curiosities, ani
mate and inanimate, from all parts of the
globe. It is also designed to establish m :
one or both of these apartments restau
rants. The attraction will be on the fourth
floor. Here there will be a tropical gar
den. There will be cultivated rare trees,
plants, flowers, vines and shrubbery
of every zone, property inclosed and
forming one immense conservatory.
There are to be grand concerts every af
ternoon aud evening throughout the year,
and the listeners will be provided with a
promenade lined on either side with re
freshment table, after the European
style. At the comer of the building ad
joining Madison square there is to be a
brick and iron tower or observatory 250
feet high, with electric lights at the' top.
At the other comers there are to be large
square towers, all illuminated with elec-
tricity. ' "* ,
The plans, however, will not be filed
un'il Dudley is out of office, as the man
agers do not wish to injure the reputation
of the building in its inception.
In spite of all tbe political changes of the
past twenty years, his plurality at the last
election was 9,013; and he has since been
chosen bythe State of Ohio to fill the-seat
TnTthe United States senate from which'
Mr. Thurman was dismissed. Until that
time, though long recognized as one of the
most-popular men in the State, lie had
never consented to be a candidate for any
other office than that of representative In
Congress since he left the State senate to
enter the army in 1861. Few men in this
countiy have ever been able to look back
upon zs long a succession of triumplis by
the popular vote, and very few have given
better evidence of fitness for high station.
The New York Sun says: In consider
ing tins nomination, we desire first of all to
thank God for the defeat of Grant and the
decisive overthrow of tbe third term con
spiracy. It is an event on which the
American people in a body may well offer
up rejoicings to heaven; and the friends of
liberty and of the rights of men In all na
tions under the sun, should join with them
in tlie manifestation of their heartfelt
But is Gen. Garfield such a man that
patriotic citizens of tlie United States can
well and wisely support him for Presi
dent? Can the executive authority of the
republic be safely intrusted tohim? These
are the questions which every voter should
now ask; and we answer calmly and em
phatically that he is not such a man.
The character of General Garfield can
be judged by the following conspicuous
facts: ‘ *
When, in 1812, the Credit-Mobilier
bribery End corruption among members
of Congress were first exposed, Gen.
Garfield* was one* among those accused.
He immediately published a letter ex
pressly and positively denying that lie
had any share in it. Next, on January
14,1873, he appeared before tfco commit
tee of the nouse of Bepresentatives, and
under oath declared: “Inever owned,
received, or agreed to receive any stock
of the' Credit Mobilier, or of the Union
Pacific rail oad, nor any dividend or
profits arising from either of them.”
But on January 23 nex^following, the
Hon. Oak Ames was examined before the
same committee, and proved by record ev
idence, partly in Gen. Garfield’s own
bandwriting, that Gen. Garfield had had
stock in the Credit Mobilier, and that be
had received dividends thereupon. Mr.
Ames also testified that Gen. Garfield had
visited him subsequent to the commence
ment of tbe investigation by the House,
and had endeavored to induce, him to
swear before the committee that money
thus paid him as dividends had been de
livered to him asm loan, and yet at the
very same time that he hail endeavored to
procure this false testimony from Mr.
Ames, Gen. Garfield had called upon
Ames to pay- him an additional sum of
money on account of the Credit Mobilier;
claiming that tbe dividends he had.al
ready received had not been as laige as
they should have been.
A perjurer, and a man who attempts to
suborn peijury, is not fit to be President-
One other important feature in the his
tory of General Garfield is his relation to
the De Golyer paving contract. One De
Golyer had made a contract with the
Shepherd ring in Wasliiugton to put down
a quantity of. patent pavement. Gen.
Garfield was chairman of the committtee
on appropriations in tbe House of Bepre
sentatives. In order to pay for thispatent
pavement an appropriation was needed
from Congress. The sum of. five thousand
dollars was paid to Garfield on behalf of
De Golyer, and appropriatfogs to the
amount of mil Lions .of dollars were tjiere-
appropriation for the De Golyer pave
ment being included therein.
These are some of the facts in the pub
lic record of James A. Garfield, now the
Republican candidate far President of the
And yet, notwitstanding all this, the
mischiefs of electing such a man presi
dent, would all seem blessings compared
to the results which would have followed,
the success of Graub and a third term-
crats Of the country are riot satisfied with
the result of,the. Chicago convention they
are very hard to please. The' nominations
at Chicago do not, indeed, justify the
Democrats In expecting to win with the
tainted candidate of a divided party. But
thpy do amply justify the Democrats in
expecting to win with a real represent
ative of the principles of the Democratic
party, upon which this natiori was pros
perously governed through three-quarters
of its existence, and upon which, in sub
stance, peace has been re-estiblislicd since
the close of the great civil war. Tlie nomina
tion of Garfield is not only a compromise.
It is a weak and timid compromise. ForseV-
eral days it has been evident that the con
tent for the nomination lay betweenGrant
and some outsider who had so far devel
oped no strength whatever in the conven
tion. General Garfield was tlie likeliest
man for the nomination, since General
Garfield, besides having a qertain positive
strength in the party, has excited no active
enemies in the party, and, more important
still, .since General Garfield fit a citizen of
Ohio,' a generally Bepnblican State, which
holds an election in October- The coward
ice of the compromise lay in‘this last fact.
When the .Republicans -consider it nec
essary to nominate' a man, and as they
nominated Hayes In 1876 aud as they hare
now nominated'Garfield, for. the purpose
of making sure of Ohio iu the local Octo
ber election, they show in the clearest
way that they are far. 1 'from feeling any
confidence as to the result of the general
election in' November. It would have
been idle for tlie Chicago convention to
nominate any. man who could not hope to
carry Ohio. In fishing for a sprat, there
fore, the Bepublicans have thrown fway
their whales. *.*',,* * *
As to Arthur, the World says his nomi
nation simply proves how entirely igno
rant politicians may be of State politics
in other States than their own. He was
nominated, of coarse, to strengthen the
ticket in New York, and there is scarcely
another conspicuous Bepublican in the
State who could have so badly weakened
it at so many points. > ' >i‘ < ' <
lie Chicago convention, we repeat, lias
opened to the Democrats the road to tlie
White House,-and only willful blindness
ah prevent the Democrats from taking it.
New York Herald: The weakness of
Mr. Garfield’s nomination lies in the fact
that it is not calculated to strengthen the
Bepublican party in the doubtful States.
It is generally conceded that the vote of
New York will decide the presidential
election; but tbe selection of Mr. Garfield
as the Bepublican standard bearer has no
tendency to strengthen the Bepublican
party in this pivotal State. He is de^-
servedly admired in Ohio aud the. West,
buthe has acquired no strong hold on the
confidence of New York Bepublicans.
The Bepublican leaders in this State,
having gone into tbe. third term movement
with ail their zeal, will be crippled by this
tremendous mistake and by tbe loss of
prestige which attends its failure, and if
the Democratic party should be reunited,
tlie chances are against Gen. Garfield ear
ning New York, whose loss would be fa
tal to bis liopes. The Bepublican party
is weakened by tbe long contest at Chica
go, weakened by the strenons efforts for
a third term by many of its principal lead
ers, weakened by its nomination ofa tick
et which none of its members would have
recommended or thought of in advance,
and it will have a hard battle to fight if
the Democratic party should make a rea
sonably good nomination.
this candidate for vice President lias serv
ed in this capacity, and that in this ca
pacity he.lujhiiy_yiQlai.ed bis obligation to
The exhibition exercises of the Central
High School hsvq sflready Been held.
| A Telegraph and Messenger re-~
eonduct-in theqmblic interest a-Federal -poster-entered tfae-Sonth-Macon -Gram-
office entrusted to his keeping.- His
prostitution of the civil service to partisan
ends went, in fact, to'such a length that a
Bepublican administration was obliged to
take notice of it and call. him to account.
• Nor did his partisan virulence stop
there, for he took Issue with the adminis
tration, defied its authority, and was fore
most in the battle for the spoils system,
which was due of the most notable events
in the early history of the Hayes adminis
tration! It will not edify honest Kepubli-
caus to read what Secretary Shermau said
of Mr. Arthur and his associates in support
of the attempt to remove him. In putting
such a man on the ticket, without any
regard to bis general lack of qualifications
for so important an office, the convention
humbled itself in the dust at the feet of
tbe Boss of Bosses, and gave him a s weet
revenge upon the influences which com
bined to defeat tbe third term conspiracy.]
Harmony is dearly bought at such a
priCe. _• . it' v,
THE CHOPS IN ENGLAND.
Tbe X-ondou “Times” Acknowledges
Tliat America Most Feed the Old
Country, and Frges Emigration.
Tbe prospects of agriculture, just now
are neither decisive nor uniform. • Unless
there come much and regular rain the
crops will be as bad as in the worst years
we have known. The fly will soon be at
the turnips, and the mangel-wurzel, on
which so much dependence is now placed,
will not be able to strike root or to fill. It
will come to nothing. The sheep that have
suffered so much, aud are still suffering,
from wet, innutritious food, will liave
better food, but not enough of it; aud the
poor- cattle that were selected by their
closely- calculating owners to bear the
brunt of last winter’s hardships, as they
show by their hollowed flanks and pro
jecting bones, will not have the opportunity
of repairing their wasted forms. '
Just now many of our farms and dairies,
conducted as they are ou commercial rather
than patriotic principles, are not sights to
show a sharp, unsympathetic, foreigner.
But if the . present weather, prevails
throughout this season, they will remain
unpresentable, and we mufet take. our dis
tinguished visitor to see farms conducted
with no hope of reward in this world.
We have to consider, first of all what .we
can produce at most advantage, or rather
at least disadvantage, in the face of the
enormous and still increasing competition
of Europe, America and the Australasian
colonies. The extent of our difficulties
may he measured by the undeniable
fact that the cultivation of wheat,
for its sake, is actually under trial.
It is maintained by good authorities
that in no part of these isles can we pro
duce wheat to compete with the foreign
supply. The excess of production over
home consumption in North America alone
is sufficient for our necessities. It in
creases and will increase. We cannot
hope that our long worked and exhausted
acres, continually requiring the most
costly renewal, and often so scant of soil
that it is a pity they were ever turned up,
will compete successfully with an im
mense area of virgin soil, connected with
us by a line of railways, inland naviga
tion and ocean steamers. It has come to
ibis, that we are growing wheat not for
the grain but for the straw. Litter is
bulky aud difficult of carriage, so it must
l>e grown at our doors."
_ It is becoming a serious problem what
agriculturists are to do. They will not
Yesterday the closing .axercises of the
South Macon Grammar fedhool was held
in the elegant school house at the head of
Secondstreet. The rooms of the North Ma
con School were found to be too small for
eShifeltion purposes,and-the children
get rents much lowered in a hurry, for
and still commands a high value iu the class last mentioned, carried out the fol-
mar school yesterday at abqq) nine and a
half o’clock, and found the children in a
flutter of excitement over tlie exercises al
ready compienced. On the upper floor
we found assembled classes One, Two,
Three, tho latter being divided iri two sec
tions. These classes are in chaige of
Miis Horton, Miss Anderson, Mr?. Villi-
pigue and MissLandsberg. Classes Four,
Five, Six and Seven are on the first floor,
and iu charge of Miss Lane, Mrs. Mansori,
Miss Andrews and ■ • Mr. H. T. Conuor,
principal bf the school.
As exercises were being held iu all tho
rooms at once, we found it semewhat dif
ficult to encompass the subject thoroughly,
an£ were forced to pay pop-calls baCk arid
forth all the morning. The exercises
were ofa most interesting aud instructive
nature, and consisted of readings, recita
tions, drills, examples in arithmetic, songs
"and spelling bees. The teachers are a
most thoroughly accomplished set of la-,
dies, and well qualified to teach. They
have perfect control of their classes, and
proved by the perfection of their exhibi
tions how progressive arid successful have
been the work entrusted to them. The
fipst year class, in charge of Miss Horton,
carried out the following programme:
Song—“Mountain maid’s invitation.”
Song—“Love’s call.” ',
Song—“Tbo little mouse.”
Addition tables. .,j
Pi inting on blackboard. -, h
Song—“When he cometh.”
Couuting, 1 to 1,000. .,
Exercise song—“My body.”
Couuting J 00 by 2 and 20.
Song—“Old black Joe.” .
Counting 100 by 5 and 10.
Roman table- ’
Indian counting. ;. ,y
Song—“We are coming.”
Tables of-dry and liquid measure—
Time and money. ;
Song—“Ever bo bappy.” (Balfo.)
Questions on geography.
Song—“Good news for little children.”
Practical questions on money matters.'
Exercise song—“Storm and sunshine.”
Addition examples on blackboard.
Song—“Maid of Athens.”
Song—“Clear tlie way.”
Exercise song—“Here we stand.”
Recitations by Alice Kendal and Pau
Recitation by Willena Sherwood.
Song—“From the far blue heaven.”
Recitation by Agnes Lowcntbal.
Song—“The rainy day.” (Longfellow.)
Recitation by Nonie Rhodes.
“What I hope to be,” by "Walter Van
Tbe adjoining room shelters the second
class, in charge of Miss Anderson. These
children, one year only advanced over tbe
Song-^'Afteg recess.’ ’ i
Grey”, GentVteve Findlay.
Recitation—“Myhome”, Rosa Morris.
Song—“The pretty wayside-well.”
Recitation—“The fashionable call”,
Recitation—“Mrs. Grammar’s ball”,
Kata Chapman. -y- » ~y~ or /r
Diejogue—“Just as our Jmotbenrdo$,
Lucie" Watson/^Stella ijheljgrove, ‘-JBeultfi
Song—“Try company.” """ "*
*Becitation^qFreedom^, Erlie White.'
Miss Lane’s, or the Fourth class, had
the following -for • their morning’? exer
cises: •”» I - ■ r-
Song—“The skaters.”" 1 ; 1 . ,
Examination in hjstory. ■ ' '■
Tbe Beat la tbe cbeapeat.
Lathes will find at my store a select va
riety of toilet goods, such as colognes, M , ...
toilet powders lilly white, handkerchief - The Republican party has too Stiiikk at the fountain head the source
ext racts pomades combs and brushes, many men oTVice President calibre to be of all evil. It is worms that has destroyed
toilet soaps bay rum etc. etc. I P ut off with the nomination of Chester A. ) the health of your child. Give Shriner’s
1,7 ’ l. W. Hunt, * Arthur. That gentleman has been prom- ' Indian Vermifuge before It Js too late.
Apothecary. iueut in the politics of the country for Only 25 cents a bottle. june7 lw.
rawing of the Louisiana State Lottery:
i M. A. Dauphin, New Orleans,Xa., or,
ime person at No. 319 Broadway,^New-
orkCitv. ■ lw'- .
- ’ '.'(I ,
market, and is difficult to be got at all ex
cept under special circumstances. Laige
proprietors would rather cultivate their
own lands at a loss thau submit to a re
duction of rent telling "on its value. Nor
liave the farmirig class any right to expect
to occupy land except on such terms as
the owner may choose to insist on., They
have now the .world before them.
Why do they not start for
the region where land can be
cheaply rented and cheaply bought, with
in easy reach of the best market iu the
world—viz: our own? An Englishman
is as much at home any where in" North
America as in any county of Great Brit
ain or Ireland. Why should anybody
spend his life and fortune in $I^e attempt
to grow here the food that he could grow
quite as good and much more cheaply a
fortnight’s voyage off? If people have
money and wish to lose it let them stay
at home. If they have riot money and
wish to make it we apprehend that they
will have to go abroad.—Times, May 26.
The Future Bonaum hide.
All tlie world and his wife are now
deeply Interested In the tales of. lucky
miners who get gold stakes of $50 and sell
out fora fortune. But if any one will
take a slate aud pencil and sit down and
do a simple rule of three they cannot help
but couie to the conclusion that instead of
dropping wbrk and going across the conti
nent the best way to strike a rich ,vein of
gold is to seud trout one to ten dollars for
apart or whole bf a ticket in the June
drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery
Woodbury, N. J., July 15,1S70.
Dr. C. J. Moffett—Deer Sir—I
neter forget the gratitude Louse you for
sating the life of my little hoy Rbbert f
rehen, at death's door, from Cholera-In*
fanttem. After having tried traveling,differ
ent localities and climates,many physicians
and remedies, the disease only increased
in violence. As soon as we commenced
giving Teethina (Teething Powders) the
disease began to abate, the Child to rest
better than he had done for months, his ap
petite to return, and soon his rosy-cheeks
gate joy to his mother’s heart. ' •"'*
Very respectfully, .-ll.ivitv
Mrs. Gen. S. GUFrenoH'. <
j5Mm • ’ ! *"
Congress Water. None genuine sold
on draught. Its superiority as a cathar
tic and alterative consists iri its entire
freedom from Everything bitter,
crude that produces headache, internal
soreness and tends to destroy the mucous
membrane. All mineral waters that are
dangerous irritants may be knowri by ari
acid after-taste. apr l .2m p4 t
MfLK Cows will uot die with nollow
Horn and Wolf if Foutz’s celebrated Hone
and Cattle Powders are given occasionally
during winter and spring. ‘ J8-2w
How to Invest a Dollar.
We will send tbe Savannah I'lVeeJcly
A't-ic#, tlie “biggest and the best” newspa
per in tbe South, well printed, full of live
news, good stories, reliable market re
ports; agricultural items, and everything
else to make it worthy of its well-known
reputation, to any address, till January,
1831, postpaid, for one dollar, Address
J. II. EtSTitL, Savannah, Ga. 3t.
Macon, Ga * Sarch 20th, 1880.
Messrs. 1/imaf, Rankin A Lamar:
Gentt.even :—I have used ybrir con
sumptive preparation for vertigo, and
have never been troubled with it since
using tbe medicine. I cannot say too
much for it, and cheerfully recommend it
to all who need relief from vertigo.
J. B. Airror*;
Twinkle, twinkle, tittle star, and light
tlie. way of yonder pedestrian to Hunt,
Rankin & Lamar’s to buy a bottle of Cous-
sens’ Lightning Liniment to cure bis
rheumatism, lame back, etc. Price 50 cts
For sale by Him', Rankin & Lamar.
lowing programme in a most beautiful
manners'- -> ■ i -.
- . j PROGRAMME. . ■
“Father Time and his children twelve.”
Speech—By George Porter.
“Billy."Grimes,” a duet, by Leona Bry
an and Naunie Stewart.
. Reading, by a section of the class.
Song—“Come with me.”
Examples in arithmetic.
Song—“Beautiful bells.” *
Compound quarterly tables.
“Baby's" soliloquy,” Alice Grace.
“Papa’s letter,” Lula Jones.
“Mr. arid Mrs. Brown,” George , Porter
arid Nannie Stewart,
!■ “A • wee bit winsome lassie,” Alice
Grace. " . ‘I
- ‘‘Rip Van Winkle,” ‘ recitation, by
Claudia Bonder. ‘
♦‘Good-bye,"” by Jiminie.Yotuig;
In the opposite, room we found Mrs
Vdliplgue exercising the Third class. The
programme, though long, was highly en
tertaining. u During the morning this
class held a' spelling bee. The prize,
silver medal, awarded b/a kind hearted
gentleman, was won by Benny White.
Bdnny vaquished the last opponent on
“ciystal,” though he it said in excuse for
the, vanquished, who spelt the : word
‘tclirystai,” that lie acknowledged to har
ing gotten his information from a word
over thd 'grotto spring in our cemetery.
The word is there 'speIt as lie gave it.
The programme for" Mrs. VlUIpigue's
Address of Welcome—Arthur Shap-
•U Recitation—,“There’s where she had me”
Song—“Coming thro’ the clover”—
tssfiST ". " •
jPdrfdri ", , . " . '
F,ecitatiou—“God bless our school”—
/. Rorig—“Dreaming of home and mother”
Recitation—“The Talking Flowers,”—
Annie'Schell; “Sunflower,” 3Iary Bron-
•on; “Sensitive Plant,” Alice Slaughter;
“Blue-eyed Grass,” Genie Toney; “Vio
let,” -Mary Kincben; “Gentian,” Arlanna
Lewis; “Columbine,” Violet : Wrigley;
“Sweet Briars,” Idabelle Porter; “Mosses
and Ferns,” Benna Plunkett and others;
“All tbe Flowers/’ by the class.
11 li| <#ifs class Miss Julia Jones was
awarded-the Peabody medal for “best ex
The second section of the Third class,
in charge of Miss Landsburg, also execu
ted an interesting programme, as will be
seen from'the following. Beulah Porter
won the prize in spelling in this class:
Song—“Guide me, oh thou Great Jeho
hUg'rnfr:: i ) . J,
Recitation—“Tlie old man in the
wood,” Addie Cooper.
Recitation—“Teaching public school,”
Dialogue—“An interrupted recitation”,
Maud Gardener and Paul Watson.
Recitation—“Seven times one”, Lilly
Jones. P . .f
Recitation—“The perplexed house
keeper”, Stella Snellgrove.
Song—“Johnnie Sands”, Lucie Watson.
Reading—“The fool’s complaint”, six
Recitation—“Truth in parenthesis”,
night,” by Gracie Stuart.
Recitation—“Littl'd busy body,”hy Ma
mie Hemy. T . . . .am
Sohg—“When things dori’t go to suit
you.” -.7-. . i •
Speech—“Bunker Hill,” by Walter
Deming. 11 - bur-” ..’i I->hi«.i. . i
Recitation—“Teaching public schools,”
by Mary Van Houten.. ; ewotUd as »
Recitation—“Two little pahs,” by Em
Reading in concerthyrthe class.
1 Recitation—“LittlO * mischief,” by An
nie Tracy. - ,:t t»;!l V M HOY-O
• Recitation—“How he saved . St. vMv
Cliael’s,” by GarrieJJcAfee. <> .7 !-.j:
The fifth year- class. Mis. P. F. Man-
sonls, eritertalned. their friehds with tlie
Song—“Lilt., oh,, lift your youthful
Recitation—“ Wanted, a. minister’s
wife.” i "i • i. •. «t
Recitation—“The faithful lovers.” " in
Reading—“Two talks to myself.”
- Speech—“Modest Wit.” >di !
Song—“What Shall I sing abdnt?”
Speech—“Main track, or leap for life.”
Recitation—“Three copecks.” . i
• Reading—“Wanted, a boy.”
“Lady Clare,” recited.
’ ‘ Recitation—“Strength for to-day.”
Reading—“The farmer and the fox.”
Recitation—“The Polish boy.”
Song—“Boating song.” nV.
Miss Andrews', or the sixth-year class,
came to the front witli a most entertain
ing list of specialties, all well performed
Song—“Laughing mom,” by tbe class,
Recitation—“Only one life”—Mary
Evans. • '• i*w
Reading — “Beautiful gratidmama”—
Song—“Medley,” by tbe class. ./
Speech— 1 “The Baron’s last banquet”—
Sewell. . > .. r
Song—“Springtime,” by the class.
Recitation—“The editor’s guests”—Ella
Recitation—“Halving the peach”—
Lydia Dickinson. < ,
Song—“Laughing May,” by the class.
Dialogue — “Irish Equivocation” ■
Adolphus Wood and Willie Dewberry.
' Recitation—“The young "grayhead”—
Sortg—“Youug hearts are happy,” .by
the class. „
March, by the class.
winc. . "... , j
“Holiday song,” by tbe class. ,
Owing to the necessity of the princi
pal being otherwise engaged, there were
no exercises in Mr. Conner’s division."
There are many points of special inter
est We liave not touched on, and many
scholars deserving of special mention, hut
want of space prevents a further notice.
The happy faces of the children home
ward bound for vacation were studies in
After the exercises were ended iari ice
cream festival was held in the building,
during the progress of which Mr. H. T.
Conner received an elegant chair accom
panied by the following explanatory note:
“As the finger of time rests upon the sea
son of the year that marks -your resigna
tion as principal of the South Macon
Grammar school, we, your associates and
pdpils present yon this token as a mark of
o'nr appreciation of your services and use
fulness, and may your future life be as
successful as the past has been, is our de
We,also attended the school on the
old academy lot, near the foot of Second
street.’ We found the school allin place,
with quite a number of patrons in atten-
The building is too small for the ac
commodation of the number of children
who properly belong to this post, and the
authorities ought to provide better if this
system is to lie kept up.
The teacher, Miss Lou A". Thomas, car
ried the children through a; .series of ex
aminations in arithmetic, spelling and
grammar duririg our stay, the scholars all
belonging to the 1st, 2d and 3d classes.
They were small and young, but acquit
ted themselves admirably. There were
a few mistakes; hut attributable more to
haste than to lack of proficiency.
The singing and physical exercise was
excellent, exhibiting a proficiency in drill
rarely excelled in grown up people. The
whole exercise was good, and passed off
in elegant style,
The following are the honors conferred:
Those who have been at the head of
the class the longest arc:
First class—Belie Winter, who received
a picture rilcely framed.
Second class—Willie Martin, who re
ceived abase ball and hat.
third class—Annie Pound, who
ceired a picture also.
These arc called head marks, and the
children deserve much credit for their
pocseverance in securing these honors.
Tlie following received annual certifi
cates from the superintendent of public
schools, and ace based on good behavior
and prompt attendance for the term of six
months: Daisy Hall, Pauline Wells,
Belle Winter, Maud Pellew, Annie
Ponnd, Granville Conner, Arthur Wrig
ley, Willie Mattin, Courtney Chestney,
David Davidson, Louis Pellew.
Willie Martin, it was said, had passed
the lull eight months without demerit, ei
ther in deportment or recitation.
Of several others whose names we could
not get, honorable mention was made.
To-morrow they have their annual pic
nic, which closes the scholastic year.
es held theitfexhibi-
le large UtopelC&'as crojjtdei
utmost extent, the' aisle bein^ fiil
with chairs, and the usual flock oUgentle-
men standing in the rear. The sophomores,
mg spent much time and devoted much
ttibitiou. »would have eight, and t$E county seven
Wesleyan f-einaleJJrepresentiitivA, [hat one, delegate from
study to tlie.perfection ot tone qnd ges
ture, gave- their hearers an acceptable feast,
of witjhumor and pathos. The enthusiastic
appjhuse with which the little misses were
G. W. Gustin, chairman,^"Vineville dis
trict; C. Masterson, W. W. Wrigley, first
greeted, attested the delighkof the audi-lward;.A._McKemia, W. A. Wylie, second
cnee. The following was the ward; A. W. Gibsorw-Br £V Smith
oo&Elit oil BXEnciSES.'I W0] 'ward; O. D. Findlay, S. G. Hoge, fourth
Music—InstrumentaHliiet, “En Route
March”—Misses Turnbull, Matthews, Dc-
vIs, Lester. l: ■ m- vM
Music—Chorus, “May Queen”—special
bur >rli. ) r-.ivi . it,
' Recitation—!“The Fisherman’s Wife”—
Miss Mary A. Harrison, Opelika, Ala.
Reading—“How we hunted a mouse”—
Miss Laura S. 'Jones, Macon, Ga.
V iiusic—Vocal solo, “What do the roses
say in their dreams?”—Miss Annie Mas-
Recitation—“The newsboy's debt”—
Miss Annie Lee Tison, Glynn county,
Ga. ■ hvyn vijifoiq ,,i#z t
Reading—“How Rubensteiri played”—
Miss Hennie-O. Shermau, Macon, Ga.
Music—Piano solo, “Recollections of
horiie”—Aiiss Nannaline Jordan;* lj 1
1(I Recitation—“The legend of the"organ
builder”—Miss Mary S. Jones, Macon,
Gd.' ‘.2 ... vTZl-Z.
Music—Vocal duet;- “I-board a voice”—
Misses Mathews and Bessie Jones,
r. Hacitation—“The three copecks”—Miss
Mattie Ni-Nuttihg, Macon, Ga. . ,
Reading—“Tom Sawyer’s blue Mon-
day”—Miss Lillian Dunlap, Macon, Ga.
Music--Instrumental duet, “Norma”—
Misses Singleton and Palmei.. .4- ».
Recitation—“The painter of Seville?—
Miss Annie L. Persons, Macon, Ga.
i li Heading—“Asking for a wife’—Miss
Gussjf-A. Jones, Macon, Ga.
• Music—"Vocal solo, “Just as Old”—Miss
Mary Lon Bacon. \r. i .
id Recitation—“Jennie MCNeal’s.Ride”—
Miss Julia H. Cobb, Fort Valley, Ga.
Music—Chorus, “Greeting to spring”—
enior singing class. r.- 'to rsA& J->
From tbe Hub.
There is perhaps no tonic offered to the
people that possesses as much real intrin
sic value as tbe Hop Bitters. Just at this
season of tbe year, when the stomach
needs an appetizer, or the blood needs
unifying, the cheapest and best -remedy
s Hop Bitters. An ounce of prevention
is worth a pound of cure. Don’t wait
until you are prostrated by a disease that
may take "months for you to recover in—
Boston Globe. jl-2w
Straighten your old boots and shoes
with Lyon’s Patent Heel Stiffeners, and
wear them again. ' jl-lm
the county at large, ouBide the city, be
Dfklcd. This amendment was accepted by
the origtnafraover without avCte.
^Tt was then moved as a substitute that
two representatives be chosen from each
ward of the city and district of the county.
The substitute having been voted down,
the, original motion was carried and tbe
following gentlemen were chosen to com-
ward;. W. R. Plrillips l East Macon district;
R. A. Nishet, Godfrey district; A. M.
Lockett, Howard district; James Holmes,
Rutland district; J. J. Amason, Hazzaxu
district; N. B. Bradley, Warrior district;
William Ryder," "from the county at laige!
The meeting then adjourned.
THE DOfOCBATIC CONVENTION'.
'BeHbikn hr - Deleptstcs—Hardeman
■ j «nd Blount
At twelve o’clock, in obedience to
the call of the chairman of the executive
committee, tlje.Democrats of Bibb county
met yesteiday at tbe court house for the
election of delegates to the gubernatorial
and congressional conventions., Capt, A.
O. Bacon was called ' to. the chair, and W.
Bi Hill, Esq., was made secretary.
The meeting was opened by tbe chair 1 -'
man with a few appropriate remarks. A
motion was made that a committee of five
be appointed, to select delegates to the At
lanta convention, the said delegates to be
then approved or disapproved of by the
meeting. This, lias been the custom of the
Democrats for some time, hut lias lately
met with much opposition.
Mr. Elam Christian then moved as a
substitute for the-original motion, that the
convention resolve itself into a committee
on the whole, and proceed at once to the
election of delegates. These two mo
tions brought about a discussion that
lasted an hour; the pro and • con was ar
gued by quite a number, aud all the ad
vantages and disadvantages most thor
oughly established. Favoring the first
motion were Messrs. R. Ai Nisbet, S; H.
Jemison, B. W. Patterson aud Col. Av J.
Lane. Favoring tbe substitute were
Messrs. E. Christian, Thomas Willing
ham, Wm. Wilson, R. F; Ousley and oth
ers; It was argued that an appointment
of a committee to • select delegates would
save the convention: time, and trouble,
and effect a satisfactory result. On the
other hand it was said that the appoint
ment of the committee was a roundabout
way of stocking the convention, and that
the county should'set an-example of open
ness that would leave no room for com!
inent. ■!.-,] ■>. ■< _’... ;
The motion having.been put, the substi
tute was then adopted. •
A motion, that tbe meeting at once pro
ceed to tbe election of delegates to Atlanta,
having been carried, Mr. R. W. Patterson
nominated twenty men -to represent the
The chair haying ruled that all nomina
tions’ were in order, about- twenty more
names were put before the meeting.
During these nominations many discus
sions were had, and the difficulty of select
ing a body of twenty from: the nominees
was presented. Finally; a motion was
made that the entire number nominated
bs elected delegates. This motion was
carried. • * it/. |
The following are the delegates to the
Clifford Anderson, R. F.: Lyon, Elam
Cluistian, B. C. Smith, C. Ai Tharpe, W.
II. Cason, S. AV. My rick, John A. Mc
Manus, AV. H, Ross, A. W. Gibson, T. D.
Tinsiey, W. Dessau; A. P. AVhittlo, J.*F.
Hanson, Win; Taylor, R. W. Patterson,
Tlios. Willingham, II. J. Peter, R. A.
Nishet, Charles J. Harris, Samuel Hall,
W. R. Phillips, A. M. Locket, Jere Hollis,
F. J. At. Daly, Tlios. Lassiter, Samuel H.
Jemison, G. AA'. Gustin, J. H. Hertz.
Oh motion of B. A. Nisbet, Esq., the
following was unanimously adopted
Resolted'. That we, the people of Bibb
county, hereby present to the people of
Georgia, the name of the Hon. Thomas
Hardeman as a candidate before the ap
proaching Democratic convention, for the
office of governor of the State of Georgia,
feeling assured that the eminent services
which he has rendered the State both - iD
peace and war, sufficiently testify to the
great ability and lofty patriotism which
qualify him for the responsible duties re
quired of the Chief Executive of tlie great
State of Geoigia. . We point with pride to
the unselfish devotion, which he has at
all times displayed, in the interests of the
Democratic party, aud to the untiring
zeal with which he advocated these inter
ests in the darkest days of our oppression
as well as in the hour of our triumph.
We earnestly invoke the aid and co-oper
ation of our sister counties in naming him
as the standard bearer of tlie Democratic
party for tlie office of governor of the
State of Georgia.
On motion of Capt. U. E. Park, tlie
delegation was instructed to vote as a
unit for Hon. Thos. Hardeman, for gover
nor. The meeting then proceeded to the
election of delegates to the congressional
convention in Milledgeville. Tim follow
ing gentlemen were ' / tjdH6lefl upon and
Clifford Anderson, A. J. Lane, S. IL
Jemison, J. F. Hanson, C. L. Bartlett, - J.
H. Carstarphen, R. W. Patterson, W. H.
Ross, Alex Reynolds, J. H. Hertz, (J. D.
Findlay, W. C. Singleton.
On motion of Capt. J. A. McManus, the
delegates were Instructed to cast the vote
ofBibb county for Hon. J. H. Blount, jq
The selection of a new Democratic ex
ecutive committee being the next iu order,
Mr. W. Dessau moved that the following
plan be adopted: That two representa
tives be selected from each ward of the
city, and one from each district of the
county. Captain J. L. Hardeman moved
that, as under this arrangement the city
This body closed their labors on Friday
night'last after a very interesting and/bar-
monious'session. * to Uir'oq -wt; til
' Tlie work in tbe home field was fully
considered and the; board will go into the
appropri aliona for another year with more
light and better understanding.
One fact was deeply impressed upon,
their minds—that the sending of inexperi
enced young men into the majority: of
these missions, was a grave error. They
do the very best they know how, but the
want of tact in oiganizing and controlling
men makes half the: experiments absolute
failures.;- :i . ‘ ' ,
■ There aip some sections tbat.'have been
missionary ground for fifty.years, and.will
doubtless remain so fifty years longer, un
less there is a'change in tie method of
supplying these fields. I| true there is
much in adaptability, bat the old axiom,
“Likepriest,' like people,” is so clearly
detaiOlistrated in tills’ work, .that some
thing must be done to elevate the stand
ard of thought and the aims of life in these
peculiar sections. V'.”" '•
There must be more liberal appropria
tions to. those, places in actual need, and
less money expended [to supplement sala
ries, either to satisfy certain "appointments
or' certain preachere. /This subject was
diligently looked into and- some wise sug!,
gestions made as to manner of procedure
for tbe future. - ' Idagltt -
In reference to the work in this city,
much was said, and some satisfactory re
sults reached. ,The presiding elder noti
fied tbe board that he would ask for' an
appropriation for a city missionaiy, inde
pendent of the number of ministers now
; engaged in the city. A proposition was
made to remove Jones Chapel, located on
Bassett. Hill,- in South Macon, to a more
eligible position. . The question was
turned over to tbe presiding elder of the
Macon district to adopt such measures as
may lead to. the result.
The-Albany mission had been so ad-
mirably developed under the ministrations
of Rev. H, B. Fielder that it would not
need the assistance of the board after this
J' ear - . . -
The rest of the mission appointments
are to remain under the care of the hoard.
The treasurer; Rev. F. A. Branch, re
ports a decided improvement,in the col
lection of missionary money this season
over that of last year. '-Collections for
1S79, $800; collections for 18S0, $2,182.87.
The committee appointed to prepare
suitable resolutions upon the death of-
Eev. Samuel Anthony made the follow
ing report: .
Whebeajs, It has pleased God to call
to himself the soul, of .ouc venerable and
beloved brother; Rev.- Samuel Anthony,
who for many years was a devoted and ef
ficient member of tlie board of missions of
the South Georgia conference. There
fore* d . ■ draii « ai t
Resolved, 1, Thatswe bow. submissively
to the Divine.will which has taken our
revered brother- from the labors of earth
to tbe rewards of. heaven, and that while
sorrowing for tlie great loss we have suf
fered in his death,, we give thanks to God
for his long and useful life, which closed
in a wonderful exhibition qf fidelity to
...i 4. no baa yt-j :■ ..j-
Resoked, 2, That we gratefully record our
hearty appreciation of his wisdom in coun
sel,'his untiring zeal and unreserved con
secration to the work of tlie Lord, and
that wo will cherish the remembrance o£
that saintliness, ct character aud conduct
by which he adorned tlie gospel of Christ.
Jas. o. Branch,
. ; E. H. McGxhke, •>.
: .j • Copimittee.
The board adjourned .to meet at Haw
kins vilie in December next. A number
of tbe members left for their home," while
,. U not to
——f?TJt«ina Mngle par.
ticio of Mercury or
anv injtniwu nine-
an^terfo. which airAfLyh* PreriVenca ha-
1-laofdm muntnea where JUrer Disease moat
nrtvail. It will cure aU d:arat»« caused bv de
riufenaent of tho Liver and Bowels, lteeulatn
the Liver and prevent il Mtw <
SuTtmer i« tbe aeaion of tbo yrarwhen the «v»
tem is l.abie to get cut Of Cider and severe id
dangerous bilious artacW f.-eq.eutly follow The
principal ctuse of a. ar!r el! ; teknets at tfci,'ti m e
Ot tho year hea its orhtn io a disordered Livtr
■whichd not regulated titer ia proas, suffering!
wretchedness and death will en-ue a I-ttle
preran:ion taken m teas io the shape of a relia-
h e.andefflraciousT.iver Kesulat';r will prevent
illness and fatali<anKqu«.rey.' No medicine in.
modern times has galrtda wider re uoation ohau
8IMMONS’ LIVER REGULATOR,
and by being kept ready for immedrate resort
wiu fchTe niBQj an hour cf *>u(*©ring and id&hj a
dc Har in time and doctor*’ ‘bills.
Do you want to jroriiv th* s; stem P
Do you want to get rid of bilionsne**?
Do you want acuetbinK :o strengthen xou P
Do jou want & good appetite h vrJ; ft/
Do you want to get rid of n»?vousaeu P
Do you want good digestion?
Doyen want to sleep well. 6
Do you want to tmljd up jon* ccnkiitution ?
ilo y ou want-a b:itk and vigorous feeling?
i If you do, ^ . .
TAKE 8IMMONS LIVER REQULA-
An effectual VpeciGc Tor Constipation,
rain int- e.-iouldrt* Ueid.cho.Dii-
zineu. Sour htnVach, -Ba-i Tsste In
the Mouth,- thnous-Attseks, Palpita.
tion of the Heart. Pain in the u e*i-.n
) of ihe Kidneys, Despondency. Glccm
and F&robcdinis W JSvil-s.il o! which.
ABE THE OFF .SPRING OF A uIS-
EASED LIVER; i «
[Extract of a leifarfrom^ «tmphis, Tenn., April.
Stas: I b*ve stood the ifcrn- of four epidemics-
of the je.Jiorlcrg.rtPiEd it the Sr.t visfiauon;
but duncir the other three 1 usedyour ii ediciiie.
1 was continually in tin rooms ollhenck anddy-
ins, but escaped.I have tiad'aeveral lo atk me
ho» I escaped. Itoid them itwa* alloaineta
th* virtue cf >cur Slil JIONSXtTER BkGULA-
TO»- if lhettver-was to break out ajrain, and
I had a'bo'tie of jour BBGULATOR.. 'would-
feel as safe aa if I was one tbcuiand miles away.
Ktsp.yUuI y, ' , W; B.YATE8.
HAS NO EQUAL.
, r Th03san3t lead miter.bip.livea, r effering from
dyipepsia. a disordered kicm>ch and liver, pro-
aucinK bdicQtrcss. hcartburr,ce*liveDess,\reak.
nesa, im*uUr appetite. Uw tp.ri s. raisinu food
ail-r eatiUf. > rut efteu encius in fatal attacks cf
lever. Tiny know thev an. sfck: Jet get little
jmpsthy.- Tne unfailing remedy to prevent
tbcaeafflictions and restere health ia S.-mmtns
hj 9%u.l . CAUTION.
- As the»i : are it'number cf imitalices eftrred,
we wduW rautkm the public not Io allow some
oth-r compound, to.be paltped off under a similar
sounding u»mc, w.ith the assurtneo that it is as
gj,1. hear in mi. d th^t tbe on y ol joct such
dealers can have, is the fads mat they can make a
few pennies extra nrout by selling tbe rpuricus.
hone gtnuireunle,sic our engraved wrapper,
with‘‘Bed V’ trade mark, stamp and signature
s ..:»8 H.ZEUIN ACO.
.■ w v'.ilw s-niv. ; j • Philadelph-.a. Fa.
Prie»„-?1, ;5 1 otd.hyftildjnggis:». j»n21tt
Wilbor*» Camp ouud of Purefod Liver
Oil and Uncc
The advantage of this compound over
the plain oil is, that the nauseating taste
of the oil is entirely reraovetV and the-
whole rendered entirely palatable. The
offensive taste of the oil has long acted as-
an objection to its use; but in tliis form
the trouble is entirely obviated. A Lost
of certificates might be given here to testi
fy to tbe excellence and success of “lFtl-
lor's Cod-Liver Oil and Lime;'’ but the
fact that is prescribed by the medical fac
ulty ia sufficient.- For sale by A. B. Wil-
bor, chemist, Boston, and by ail drug
gists. Hi » -• - ' Md
"When yon visit-or leave New York
City, stop at tbe Grand Union Hotel, op
posite'the' Grand Central Depot. Euro
pean plan. Rooms reduced to $1.00 and
upwards; - Restaurant unsurpassed at
moderate prices. Street cars, stages and
elevated railroad to all parts of the city
May ll.-e.o.d., 1 yr. a
others will remain in the city, and take in
the commencement exercises of Wesleyan
.. A Oood Hotel to Stop at.
- Hotel accommodations for travelers are
of tlie greatest importance to persons who
have to move about the country on busi
ness or pleasure. Just where to go is
what every man wants to know when he
leaves heme. The Grand Union Hotel,
opposite the Grand. Central'depot, New.
York city, is a very popular resort, be
cause the attendance there is prompt and
satisfactory, the charges are reasonable
and the menage complete. • Persons arriv
ing at or leaving New York city by tliq
Grand Central depot will find the Grand
Union Hotel very convenient.—3'. Y.
! Dr. Payne in his lecture upon the F°e
to Grace, says that dyspepsia is a great
tbe to grace. It darkens the. sky and
breaks tbo hopes of many Christians. They
think the trouble is in their hearts, when
it is in their;stomachs. Thus the stomach
influences the feelings to sucli a. degree
that it should bo more carefully looked
after and regulated with tlie never failing
Simmons’ Liver Regulator, tlie constant
use of" which will so improve the feelings
as to make the heart happy and the spirits
When gazing in your lover’s eyes,
' How soon his sense of rapture dies
If there’s no sweetness in your breath;
,If by your failing teeth be shown
That Sozodont to you’s unknown^.
And that your mouth is suffering death.
Crescent Mprlnff Water.
For several years had been affected
with gravel of the kidneys. My urine
was carefully analyzed and found to con
tain nearly half an ounce Of uric acid.
I had not taken the water three days until
the quantity was reduced fifty per cent.,
and three weeks after, a last analysis
showed the urine free from grave).
Of S. Stein & Co., 446 and 448 Broadway,
September 8th, 1879.
For information apply at Halils Drag
Come and see my new shoes for ladies,
misses and children. I am now offering
a splendid line of Newport ties, Empress
ties, Empress button strap slippers, san
dals and gondolas.
For gentlemen, Prince Alberts, Oxford
ties, Webster ties, Alexis buckle, English
waukenfast, kid top and Creole Congress.
You can make it decidedly to your inter
est to examine my stock before porchas-
elsewbere, as I am determined to
sell shoes cheaper than any house in
My motto is quick sales and plenty of
them. J. Valentino,
under Telegraph and Messenger ol-
lice, 94 Cherry street.
A bachelor suffering with a cold was-
Iianded a dose of Coussens’ Honey of Tar
■by his sister. “What is it?” he asked.
“Elixir Asthmatic, it will maken you feel
ecstatic.* r-He replied,-“You are very sis-
termatic..” Down went Honey, of Tar
and cured, his Cbug^a Price 50 cents.
For sale by .Hunt; Rankin & Lamar.
myJ5-3m2 q \ i tuull .. u
- Awn-era teCorrwpsudcnts.
“Civis.”—We have been unable to find
out why excursion rates from Macon to-
Northern and Western points have
not been made. You may. obtain the in-
formation by gluing yduh ear to ' a • .tele-
phone.coiinected with tbe railroad' office.
“C., F.”—Tbo “delegate” is not a
proper subject for a poem. Tho pay i3
“Vox PopcLi.'”—-Street-sprinklers are
obsolete except in.:Cities of one hundred
thousand inhabitants. Our-city council-
men are opposed to sprinklers, because it
wets the dust and makes uiud out ofit.
‘ )Inquirer.’ ’y—Socks are for low quar
tered shoes only. They should not be
worn in boots.
“Manx Citizens.”—Beer is hot intox
icating, except in large quantities. When
a man becomes a beer'barrel, lie must ex
pect to roll occasionally.
“SmscnitBER,’’—Wlien you liave noth
ing to do, you can amuse yourself by
Worrying tlie gentleman iu charge of the
telephone .office. _He is a young man and
fond of • trouble. Camping out is tho
cheapest mode of spending the summer;
that Is, if you camp outside the city lim
“Mechanic.”—-We do not know how
many nails are in tbe behind shoe of a
mule. Examine one and find out. Im
pressions received direct froni’ nature are
the most indelible.
SYMPTOMS OF A
klade. iuunasa after eating, with i
nlghl, lustily colored, unse.
IF THESE -WARirtKQS ARE DNHBKDED,
SERIOUS DISEASES WLl SOON REDEVELOPED*
TUTTS FUXS Ate especially adapted t»
«a«h cases, one <tose eReetasrfefe aefcanc*
Bffttllsi m to Usnswish aesrftrar.
A Noted Bivins says:
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
GsaT Hair OS Wraoia chAnf^d (x> » Gidsb*
Black by a application of thia Dtk. It»m-
’ or, act* InstABtanaoaolj; So*4