The Daily Loyal Georgian.
AUGUSTA, GA . JUNK 0, 1007
OFFI< l M. GRGAN V 8 GOVERNMENT,
Official Organ of the Georgia
ST ATE CO N VENT 10 N.
In jiui'Huancc with a Resolution
recently ailojitcd by the “Exec.ntivv.
Committee of (he Union Republican
Party in Ueonjia'' there will be »-
Stutc Mass Convention hehl in the
City of Atlanta, on the “fourth day
oi July” next by the friends and huji
porters of the National Union Rejmb
The friends and supporters of that
party throughout the entire State,
without regard to color or former con
dition, are cordially solicited and ex
pected to have, their counties represen
A platform ol principles will be
adopted upon which to conduct the
npproaohing political campaign. It will
not be the “white mans Convention”
nor tho “colored titan’s Convention,”
but (hat of the friends of “universal
education, equal justice, and the politi
cal rights of all.”
Several distinguished Statesmen
from different portions of the Union
have consented to be present ami ad
dress the Convention. All the friends
of the movement are invited to attend.
Wm. Maukuam, Chairman,
lll'naY I’. Fahkow, Secretar\
of the Kxceutive Committee of the
Union Republican l’arty of (Jeorgia.
Ati. vsta, <Ja., May 20, 1807.
*,* All papers in tlie State IMcndlv to the
above cull arc requested to publish it.
We lay before our readers this
morning the speech of our worthy
Mayor upon accepting the presidency
of the Mechanic Fire Company. It
must be particularly pleasing to Mr.
Blodgett at this time to have this
honor conferred upon him.
A few weeks) since he saw (it to an
nounce himself as a member of the
great Republican party. Having been
a Union man, lie undoubtedly felt that
to oppose the Relic 1 aristocracy that
had brought ruin upon his native
State, lie must labor with the only
party that lias tie-friended the Union j
men of the South. For doing this, j
nearly all the Rebel curs in town turn- j
ed upon him. With moral courage
that must command the respect of the ]
Rebel party, with the exception of the
curs, and a manliness that excited our
admiration, he defied all opposition.
11 is opponents asserted that he could ;
not poll a white vote in the city.
This company of mechanics have J
given the lie to this assertion by easting
a unanimous vote for him. It he shall 1
be a candidate for eivil office the Rebel
party will find that lie can poll several
hundred white votes. Indeed lie etui
be elected in this city inspite of their j
most bitter opposition. It will take
more than tjv"'.>,ooo to defeat him the
A correspondent from Thonuisx ille
informs us that Mr. J. W. Toer made
a political speech in that place on
Thursday and that on Monday night
he gave a “splendid exhibition” for
the benefit of the school and church.
He gave for that purpose half what
We are obliged to postpone until to
morrow the expose of our Union-
Rebe!-/t > <!fh’coMircadand-Ih!t.tcrfriend
of the “Press."
We trust he will not lie offended,
tor if a man carries more than two
faces under one hat lie must expect
some hard rub-.
In the Supreme Court at Uarrie
burgh, I’ennsylvansa, Attorney-Gene
ral Brewster has applied tor a process
against the Gettysburg!) Asylum for
Invalid Soldiers, to prohibit the scheme
of lotteries or gifts established by that
TEACHING POLITICS IN SCHOOL
“ If you will only keep from teach
ing politics in your schools,” -uul a
Southern editor, to us the other day,
“ we shall certainly lie able to divide
the negro vote,” What a betrayal of
weakness and fear! What! the negro
vote likely to be controlled by the poor
despised New Kngland Kchoplmarms!
Verily,this is an unexpected tribute to
their ability. We knew perfectly,
that if the negro vote depi ruled on the
political teachings of the ladies it would
be as likely to go tile way their best
friends would have it, as not, yet the
remark‘set us a thinking. A lady who
has one hundred little heads to initiate
into the mysteries of A, B, C, g-o-go,
ifcc., &c., i' too much wearied when
she has finished her daily work, to
spare any breath for polities, however
strong a Radical she may lie. More
over, as few of the children in school
are any way near the age of twenty
one, it has not seemed necessary as yet
to commence their political instruction.
They have not been taught even those
terrible words lying at the foundation
of this country’s power and prosperity
inanely, that all men are ham free
and *'pad, and endoived ivith certain
inalienable rights, among which, if
we remember, are life and liberty.
We are almost beginning to fear, from
these hints about political education,
that we have not done our duty in the
matter, and may, perhaps, suggest to
some of our lady friends the compila
tion of a primary political catechism
to he studied by till scholars as fast as
they tire able to read. llow interest
ing it would Ik to hear a Yankee
teacher catechizing a class of little
urchins, somewhat after this fashion :
(J. What tire you, Moses?
A. A member of the human family.
Q. Who told you soV
A. The Yankees.
If Who are the Yankees?
A. Our friends.
Q. Row do you know this?
.1. Because they set u- free.
Q. What do you mean by feu *
A. I mean working for fail wages,
and getting paid, going to school and
learning to read ami write, having no
master to cowhide me and sell me; in
short, having the same chance in life
as if I u as white folks.
<j. W hy is it better to lie fl ee than
to he a slave ?
A. For so many reasons, 1 can't tel)
Q. Name one of them.
A. Because a man baa a soul; yet, if
he is a slave lie )s treated like horses
ami mules that have none.
q. Who was the greatest man that
A. Abraham Lincoln.
A. Because he wrote the Emanci
Q. What became of him?
A. lie was cruelly murdered by
the re! is.
Q. Who do you mean by the rebs f
| A. Our old masters.
q. Don’t you love the rebs?
q. Why not?
.1. Because they don’t like to see
This is merely a rough sketch
capable of almost endless extension.
We have not yet seen or heard of anv
such elemental y work ol instructions,
but if our Southern friends say much
more about political teaching we shall
take the subject into serious considera
tion. The truth is that the colored
people are indebted for such political
education as they have, not to the
Yankees but to their V masters,
now their “best friends.” tPlic lash,
! the paddle, the overseer and the
bloodhound, these have been their
| teachers! The lessons have been
wrought into their very soul and are
Written in letters of blood. Dull
| scholars, indeed, they must be if they
could forget them so soon!
“What, you my best friends who a
! few months ago were tearing my tiesh
| with the cowhide, taking my wife for
| your own purposes and selling my
children that you might use the money
| for your own pleasures !” “True,
Sam, but 1 did it all for your good my
boy.” “Can’t see it, sir, can’t see it." j
Strange, indeed xvonld it be, it the!
: bow suddenly released from its long j
tension, should remain in the same ;
position, and no less strange, if the j
colored race, delivered from bondage,
should voluntarily put themselves in
the power of those who so long and
so cruelly liehl them !
See now, colored citizen- of these
Free States of America, what your
Southern friends desire for you, and
judge for yourselves. They cannot
control your entire vote; this they well
know. They seek, therefore, to do the
r next best tiling for their own interest,
as they supposej’ jiamcly, to ilicde you!
Yes, they want to divide you, because
they know the old saving, and have
too long proved its power—Diviiik ami
CoNQCMt. It was by means of a
divided North that they so long held
sway in the Federal Government ; and
now that the North is too firmly united
for them to hope to divide it, they are
anxiously seeking for the same reason,
to divide the, negro cote.
Colored men, hear and understand !
LAWS OK THE UNITED STATES,
Pasted nt the. First Session of /hi
Thirty nin th t 'ongress.
An Art, Making Amnniruitwnt for tht Sr j,
pu tof Hu. vililoi fi Academy for the Year
ctating Ihetkiithth uj.funf, eighteen hun
dred and sixty-seecn.
fit. it enacted by th< St mile ami Jlouse of
1 hyrete.ii ta (fees of the Catted States of Amt riot,
in Congress astintbletl , That 1 Ji>- following
sinus lie, iuul the same are hereby, appro
priated, out of any money hi the treasury
not otherwise appropriated, for the support
of the Military Academy for the year en
ding the thirtieth ot June, eighteen and
For pay of officers, hist melon-, cadets,
and musicians, fine hundred and fifty-four
thousand eight hundred aud forty dollars.
For commutation of subsistence, four
thousand five hundred and sixty-one dollars.
For pay in lien of clothing to officers’
servants, one hundred and fifty-six dollars.
For current and ordinary cxjieiiscs, fifty
eight thousand dollars.
For increase and expense of library, two
For expenses of .board of visitors, three
For forage for artillery and cavalry horse -,
fifteen thousand dollars.
For horses for artillery and cavalry prac
tice, one thousand dollars.
For repairs of office) quarters, live thou
For targets and batteries for artillery prac
tice, five hundred dollars.
For furniture for cadets’ hospital, one
For gas pi]H-. gasometers, and retorts,
three hundred dollars.
For rellooring aeademie buildings and
barrai ks, six thousand dollars.
For tin purchase of fuel for warming
mess hall, shoemakers's and tailor’s shops,
two thousand dollars.
For materials for quarters foi subaltern
officers, three thousand dollars.
For continuing the erection of memorial
millets and mural monuments to deceased
officers of the regular army, and of volun
leer.s; arranging and preserving trophies of
war, and marking with proper inscriptions
tie 1 guns captured during the rebellion, five
For enlarging and iuiproviugtkc cemetery,
and for repairing the enclosure thereof, five
For the removal to a safe place, and re
construction ol the magazine, ten thousand
For ventilating and heating the barracks
and other academic buildings; improving
the apparatus for l ooking for the cadets; re
pairing tlie ho.spilnl buildings, including the
introduction of baths for'the sick: the con
struction of water closets in the library
building; and new 1 titbit urn tor the recita
tion rooms, twenty thousand dollars.
For tlie removal and enlargement of the
gasworks, six thousand dollars.
SKt:. 2. And. he it further enacted, That
no person who has -l ived in any capacity in
the military or naval service of the so-called
(am federate States during the late rebellion
shall hereafter receive an umxiintment as a
cadet at the Military or Naval Academy.
Anritov i.d, June 8, 1860.
An Art making Ajiprojinotiaas to supply
UfJ’rir.'i'h s in the Anprojiriutions for Cou
lin gad Expenses of tht Jltntse of fteprrsin
ta tiers of t ht l nit id States, for tin Fiscal
Year ending diet i thirty, eighteen, hundred
He it enacted by tht St nut, and House of
lb /)/'< st ntntircs if t/a l u ited States of .1 meriru
in Coiigress "s.v ritbUd, That the following
sums he, and the same are hereby, appropria
ted, out of any money in the treasury not
otherwise appropriated :
For miscellaneous items, ten thousand
For folding documents, seventeen thou
sand live hundred dollars.
For furniture and repairs, and packing
boxes for members, ten thousand dollars.
For stationery, fifteen thousand dollars,
for the fiscal y ear ending .June thirty, eigh
teen hundred and sixty-six.
Arntovi o, June 8,'1860.
An Art to anil lid tin Postal Julies.
Jh it ennrftd by tht Staatu and lloust <f \
Utprt'saUtilieesoflht l cited States of Aateriea
in Congress assembled, That, from and after
the first day of .Tul v. eighteen hundred and
sixty-six, prepaid and’free letters shall lie |
forwarded, at the request of the party ad
dressed. from one pist office to another
without additional pistage charge; and re
turned daad letters shall be restored to the
writers thereof tree of ;«istage.
Ski . 2. And.be it further mulcted. That
the tenth section of the act entitled ' An act
to establish Salaries lor postmasters, and for j
other purposes.” approved July one, eigli- j
teen hundred ami sixty-four; aiid so much!
ot tile twenty-eighth section of the net ell- j
tilled "An act to amend the laws relating to )
the Post Office Department.” approved
March three, eighteen hundred and -i.xtv
three, as requires postage to l>e charged
at the prepaid rate, to tie collected on the re
turn delivery ot letters, indorsi-d w ith a re
quest for tlu-ir'return to the writers, lie, and
the same an-hereby . repealed ; and all let
ters bearing such endorsement shall hereafter
he returned to the writers thereof w ithout
additional postage charge.
Si r :t. And bt it farther enacted. That
the third section of the act entitled An act
to establish a portal money-order system,”
approved May seventeen, eighteen hundred
and sixty four. lie. and the same is herein ,
amended so a-to authorize the issuing of a
money-order for any smn not to exceed fifty
dollars, and that the charge fir fee for an or
der for a sum not excelling twenty dollars
! shall lie ten cents ; for an order exceeding
i twenty dollars shall bt* twentv-five cents
Sn , I. And be i! fardor i.onctid. That
! V money-order shall lie valid and payable
; w hen presented to the deputy jKistutaster on
; whom it L drawn w ithin one y ear after its
i date, tint tor no longer period; and in ease
ot Hit loss of a money -order a duplicate
tliereot shall lie i-siietl without charge, on
the application of the remitter or payee, who
shall make the required proofs; and ix'rt- j
masters at all money-order officers are here
bv authorized and required to administer to ■
the applicant or applicants ill such east's for
required oath e: affirmation trie ol charge
Me. 5. And fit it r rth ailed. That '
all railroad companies carrying the mails oi
the United States shall convey without ex
tra charge, by any train which they may
run over their roads, ail such printed matter
as the Postmaster-General .‘-luul. train time to
time, direct to I>e tran-|>or!ed thereon w ith
the persons in charge of tlie mail- designated
by tlie Post Office Department for that p*rr
SEC. ti. And he Wfurther enacted. That
if any )K*rsoti or jiersons -hall w ilfully and
maliciously injure, deface, or destroy any
mailable matter depo-ited in any letter-box.
pillar-lux. or other receiving Ixixes estab
lished by authority ot (lie Postmaster-Gene
ral of tlie United Slate* for the safe deposit
of matter for the mails or for delivery, or
shall wilfully aid and as-i-a in injuring such
mailable, matter -o dep cited as afoicsaul,
every such offender being thereof duly con
victed shall. for every such olfenco, be lined
not more than five hundred dollars, or be
imprisoned not more than thre year-, at the
discretion of the court,
SK r . 7. And. Ot it furlht r\ enacted, That
whenever it, shall become expedient, in the
opinion of the Postmaster-General, to substi
tute a different kind of po-lage -tamp- for
those now in use, lie shall be. and is hereby,
authorized to modify the existing contract
for the manufacture of postage stam|M so as
to allow to the contractor- a sum sufficient to
cover the increased expenses, if any. oi
manufacturing the -tumps -o substituted.
She. S. And bed ft.rtjnr enacted, That
section two of the act until led "An act to
establish salaries for r.s, and for
other purposes." approved July one. eighteen
hundred and sixty-four. la- amended by add
ing the following: I’toritlu!, That when the
quarterly returns of any postmaster ol the
third, fourth or fifth class -how that the
salary allowed is, ten i« i centum less than it
would lie on the basis of commission ' under
the. act of eighteen hundred and fifty-four,
fixing compensation, then ll“' Postmaster-
General shall review and read just under the
provisions of said .-retion
Hec. !). And be U farther that
whenever the Postajaster-tieneml shall re
quire special agents of Hie Post Office In
partment to colio t or disbniM the pnhiic
moneys ocerning from poMages. -ueh -pw ini
agent or agents, when v> employed, -h ill,
prior to entering ujam such duty, glvi iKiiid
in such sum, in such form, and with such
security, as tlie Postmaster-General may
API'HOVED, June 12. 1866
i l >l ie vi. wi k i;.
The Friends anil aequaiutame ot Mr. and
Mm FRANCIS Y PIERCE, arc respectfully
invited to attend the Funeral ot the latter from
tlieir residence on Calhoun, between Mi liim-li
and Jackson street', this TIIUKSDAY AF
TERNOON at three o'clock.
i\ NUMBER OF (tOOD WOOD CHOPPERS
can find steady employment, and good pay, by
calling on JACOB It. DAVIS.
llcAiiqrAßTi'.ns bn Mimtaky Distmict, ,
timet ( 111 IF <p'VBTKHM VSTiai.
Ati.anta, (cl, Sd May, ISUT. )
By order of the Quartermaster General, sealed
proposab- will lie received at this oil Lee for ttie
sale of 7,400) seven thousand four hundred
tons of COAL, at llaraueas, Florida.
Payment to be made, in Government funds.
The proposals will Is* openod at 12 M mi 8..
turduy, the Sell oi June, 1867, and -liould he
mu ike, i, ** Proposals to purchase Coat, ;md ad
Brevet Brig. Geu. B. SAXTON.
Chief Q M. 2d Mil. District,
THE UNDERSIGNED lIAS RECEIVED
tiic appointment of UNTI ED ST ATES COM
MISSIONER tor the Southern Di-triiA ol Gem
Office at Anaiwln.
JACOB It. DAVIS.
May 0, 1867. mys ;im
J. !:. BKIANT. i C. C. KKM.VIiO-oN.
BRYANT & RICHARDSON,
AITO It XU VS
(■OUN SELL OHS .1 T LA H\
uua sTA. aa.
(Mice, corner Ellis and Monument direct' *
li E FE H E ME? .
lion. L. M. Morrill, M. W rdiiiv-riou, lu ,
Hon. Sidney Pcrhuni, M. l , ‘Va-xliimrioß, H ( .
H»m. T. J. Sizer, Bultalo, N. V.
Kdtjar Kelt hum, K.s<j., New York City.
(*en. (ieo. F. Sheply, Portland, Me.
lion. Josejdi lUnvanl, “ l *
Col. Albert G. Browne, dr., Boston, M--
J. j?. Shultz, Pres’t Board or Health, New York
my 12-1 f
Know Thy llestiiiy.
MADAME E F THOKNTON, the -reat
English Astroloii’isi, Clairvoyant and IV\
j chnmetrieian. who has astonished’the seientitie
| elapses of the Old World, lia* now located !ier
! self at Hudson, V Y. Madame Thornton pos
sesses such wonderful jiowers ol second-sh_rht,
! as to enable her to impart knowledge <*, the
greatest unportanea to the single or married ot
either sex. While in a state ot trance, she de
lineates the very feature* of the person you are
io marry, and by the aid of an instrument of
ihtense jmwer, known as the Psychomotrojx’,
guarantees to produce a life-like picture of the
| future hus.»amt or wife ol the applicant, t<>-
i sjellier with date of marriage, position in life,
leadini;' traits of »Ve. This is no
humbug, as thousands of testimonials can as
sert. She will send, when desired, a certificate,
or write a guarantee, that the picture is what it
purport to be. By enclosing a small lock ot
hair, and statins: place of birth, a<r<\ disposition,
and complexion, and enclosing fifty cents and
stampep envelope, addressed to yourself, you
wilt receive the picture and desired informa
tion by return mail.
Ail connnuuicatious s«u redly confidential.
Address, in eonfidedee,
MADAME E F. THORNTON*.
ap6-ly I*. (>. Box Hudson, X. Y.
l-T TO CONSI'MPTIVES.—The advertiser,
j bavin" Ix'en restored to health in a few weeks,
! by a veiy simple remedy, after having suffered
j seweral years with a severe Inn- a fleet ion, and
i that dread disease Consumption, is anxious to
j make km wn t«> his fellow-sufferers the means
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the
proscription, (free of charge,) with the direc
tions tor preparing and u>ir ;r the same, which
they will uiul a SURE CURE tor Consumption,
Asthma, Bronchitis, *ve The only objetr
the advi. rtiser in sendintr the Prescription is t«.
benefit tin alHietcd, and spread information
which he conceives to be invaluable; and he
hopes every sulh rcr will try his lemedv. as h
w ill cost them nothing, and may prove a blcs*-
1 arties w isliinu the Prescription v. ill please
address lii:\. EDWARD A. WILSON,
\Vji!j,,n,-hur:_<\ Kinr-. County, N. Y.
\Y 1 I.I.SDN ’S
SCHOOL LKI) FAMILY BKBIKS
READERS AND SI*ELEERS.
WUlHon'tt Primary Speller. A Sim).h- mxi ITogH -Mv r,,m , (
_ I.osmiiis ill Spelling, with Rending tmd Diotafioi) Kvere! e:q :nt,l ;: •
Elements of Oral ami Written Composition. IR .M.vm it s Wji.i <■
]Gmo., 80 ]>nges, 5G (.'tits. 1 * uent^.
Willson's Larger Speller. A l‘«>gn*s.sivt Comse ol la*Bm.iis mSp
ing, arranged accoriling to the I’tincipkx of Orthoepy tmd Oramimn'
with Exercises in Synonyms for Remling, Spelling am! Writing', :n
new System of Definitions. By MarUH's W u.i.son. 1-mo, tfis pt'g
-36 Cuts. 35 cents,
Willson's Primer. The School and Family lViim-r. Intiediictoty •
Series of School and Family Readers. By M.utnt's W n.i.stiv, !.':
js pagis, IgT Cuts, 25 cents,
H illson's First Rentier. Tin First Reader of the .->clioo! ami Fami
Sel'i'-S. By March's Wit.i.HON. l2)ito, 8i pages, l;;2 Cuts. 10 eel '
Will Hint's Second Reader. T ee.imi Ri-adi rof tin* School
Family Series. By Mai:cTi:s Wit. on. IJiuo, 15 1 p-'igcs, list) Cuts. ,
l Third Reader: Interim ditto- Series. A Third Reader of at;*
Between the Second and ihird Retulei's of the t-ehool and hamily Set i-
Bv 31 a lit tus AVit.t.sox. 12ino, 216 pages, H) Cut-. 80 cents.
u nison's Third Rettth:r. The Third IB :)der<u tin* School and !•'
Series. Bv March's Wh.i. son. 12mo, 20J jiages, 1(2 Cuts. !>oc<
A Fourth Reader : Just eondiutt .\ n- ... A I'm; th Read rola <n
Between the Third and Fourth Readers of the N hoo! and Family Seri--.
By Mahi'lL's Wiu.so.n. l2mo, til2 pages, 0«> Cals. SJ 10.
Willson's Fourth Reader. The Fourth Rea-'x ■ of the School
Family Series. By March's Wwm.so.x. 12mo, blit) pages, it;! Gut
Willson's I' ijl/l Reader. The hilth Reader oi tin Seliooland Fanui.
Sei'hf. By 3l.w;cu a WTu.sox. 12m<>, sto pag* -, 2o Cuts. SI •
Fn*m M.tj. (icnerai Howard, Cummi rb ner
Freetlnit n’n Bureau.
“Y'jor excellent scrlo lias been ree« ivctl
and examined with intent luterebt. 1 like the
work- very much, and am esjM-eially pleaded
with tlie Charts and Primary Bonks, bclievim:
them .unusually adapted to aid the child in
making i\ start.”
(Extract from Utter of Major Saxton,’or
deriug Readers, j
Washington, P C., April *M,
It was thought by some that we luid better
get th** Parker & Watson Scries, which u the
most used in the Schools, simply because some
had ffot it, for the sak*? of uniformity ; but my
reeommeiulation prevailed One gentleman
present, who had used both, stated that be had
used the other as long a he cared to, and con
sidered the Willson Series as fah superior,
giving an example ot the difference of time
re»jttired in teaching anew pupil, the prefe
rence being decidedly in favor of the latter
scries. So we, starting this new movement,
bare decided to get the best book extant, . o far
a> w <- knew* them.
(Signed) S. Willard Saxton.
From the American Freedman (Rev. Lyman
“ The peculiar eharaetcristic of
Ucs in the fact that they aim to imparl. - far
as possible useful information. For ti.i pur
pose they contain a series ot article* on vari
ous subjects of science and history, graded to
the capacity of different pupils, and so arranged
that when the five volumes have been care
fully read, tlie student, in addition to a know
ledge ot reading, will have acquired .* conside
rable knowledge in many departments of
study, such as will lay the foundation for more
complete instruction alt*, lav aid.”
They arc therefore peculiarly adapted to liic
pressing needs and quick perceptives ot the
colored children. Each book is profusely and i
handsomely illustrated, and the illuctratioiifc !
are ai.i. intended to render the comprehension
ol the reading matter more easy. The. follow
ing testimonials have been selected from a
large liuut* of a similar nature :
Bureau R. F. and A. L.,
Office Superintendent Education,
Richmond, Va., Dee. 13, 1800.
Dear Sir—l have been familiar with the
Read* rs from their first publication, and am j
free to soy to you, as I have uniformly said to |
teachers, superintendents, aud others, .that, i
all things considered, I regard them as the!
best Scries before the public The leading !
peculiar feature of this Series was a happy in- j
spiration of the author, anil the execution of j
the plan so well done as scarcely to admit of j
improvement. Mr. Willson’s style of compo i
Mtion in the lower numbers of the Series, and I
something of his plan in the higher numbers, j
have been imitated by some later writers of i
school readers w ith decided advantage to their :
works. Hence Mr Willson has not only made j
a peerless Series of his own, but has elevated ;
the general standard of such works. When- j
ever my choice lias not been constrained by j
circumstances, I have always used this Series !
both in the white and colored school* w ith j
which I have been in any w ay connected.
Yodic, truly, R. M. Manly,
Superintendent Education. J
Harper & Brothers, Publishers,
Vll ANKLIN SQUAKfc, NEW YOBK.
HARDER v‘c BROTHERS w ill send any of the above work- by Mail, p<*-‘ >:a- free, !•> any > ''
M the United States, on receipt of the price
J. M ILKY A XT,
AGENT FOR THE STATE OF GEORGIA, AUGUSTA, GEO.
From \N M. Colby, Ceneral Superintend* ■ ?
Freed in a if.-i Schools in Arkansa
1 never made better readers than from t;
book.-. The Oluirts are unsurpassed by ,
From W. F. Mitchell, Superintendent
j Freedmcn’s Schools (in charge of IN mi ■
j vatiiiv Frecdmen’s Ar o.H iaiion,) for Mj.ltii
| Tennessee and Nortlie.n AhiWnia.
| Wilir on’a Readers are unsuiqn'-.-ed by any
j in the English language,
i Copies will be bent, postage paid, to partie
I desiring to cxainific them with a view to in
j troduetion, on receipt of hall price.
, Haum:r A Brothers also publish a ii.
School (tad Family Charts,
Twenty-two in number, by Mareius Willson
! and N. A. Calkins.
j These Charts are designed, in connection
with the accompanying Manual ot Instnn lion
jby Mareius Willson (Unto, >1 50) aud
j the Frimary Object Lessons by N. A
I Calkins, (12mo', $1 50) to iimihdi the tea. in i
j with the requisite aids fm the j*ra(‘tie;*l
' application of a true ystem of Eleinei.-
! tary In.-truction. - In the six Heading Charts
| the type is sufficiently large to be eu-i
(ly read at a distance of .twenty feet. Th -
I Charts will be furirished either separately <■:
j in full setts, either mounted or in sheets, and
( also, for Family V.se, in neat atlas form, at if
| follow ing prices. When mounted, two are on
, a card of the size of each Chgrt, about 22 by -o
| inches. They arc sent by mail, in sheets, nt
j - y " i«
j I. LhmenUuy Hixtv Illustrated
Words ;>> ei
IL R< ading : First Lessons 35 i!-.
! 111. Reading: Second Lessons 55
j IV. Reading: Third L« >unu ;L> cb
V. Heading : Fourih Lessons No ei
VI. Reading: Fifth Lessons No el -
! VII. Element ary Sounds ,55 el .
III. riionic Spelling :Js<l
- IVriting Chart 35 ct?.
a. Drawing and Perspective hoc!-.
XI. Lines and Measures 35 ei
XII. Forms and Solids 35 c’
XIII. Familiar Colors, accompanied
by a duplicate sett of Hand-
Color Cards £1 50
j XIV. Chromatic Scale of Colors... j .mo
I XV. Auimals; Economical Uses., libel-:
j XVI. Classification of Animals 00 et>
1 XVII. Birds : tlieir Classification.... 00e:
j XVIII. Reptiles and Fishes (A) < i
XIX. Botanical Forms, ike. 00 < !
XX. Cl ass iff cation of P1ant5....... so .
XXL Economical Uses of Plants... no a
nd Economical Uses, continued.. fid < ’
Price of tlie entire Sett, in .Sheet- -•si! <d
“ “ ” “ Mounted IMK)
“ “ “ “ Atlas Form... 00
Calkin’s Primary Object Lesson- *1 50
Willson’s Manual of Object Teaching.. 150
There has been nothing published in the
educational line for years that, to our mind, i
-a mean,' of conveying knowledge a~ tie
Charts and the Manual that accompanies l he
[Torra instruct nr.
Wili-on’s Manual is the truest American e
pression of the principles of Pcstalottz/.i if '
has yet been made. Mr. Willson i.- legitim ‘
lv carrying out in this Manual and the accom
panying Charts, the basis of ids admir..' •
system of School Readers*—A. Y. Tcoxht e.